C E Byrd High School - Gusher Yearbook (Shreveport, LA)

 - Class of 1965

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C E Byrd High School - Gusher Yearbook (Shreveport, LA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1965 volume:

33r7 t ’ 4 ' ' " • ' • » .••• Js . f - iv v VOLUME 51 1965 EDITION C. E. BYRD HIGH SCHOOL SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA Editor AL CHILDS Associate Editor DICK SEALE Business Manager SANDY CHAPMAN Advertising Manager MARY TURNER i • • Shreveport, a City on the Grow ■ Kxhibitin " “Go” personified are citizens of the “City of Byrd.” Tltrough the traditions of Byrd. the future of the city of Shreveport, the pride of I.ouisiana, the hope of America. and the destiny of the worid, B rd students are seen seeking, en- deavoring . . . always . . . to achieve. Byrd ' s Faculty and ad- ministration inspire the students to move on to higher learning, and her Seniors strive each day to he worthy of example. In an effort to reward outstanding achievement, Honors are be- stowed on worthy recipients. A constant movement of Jacket pride coupled with training and skill boosts Byrd’s Athletics, while appreciation of the cultural arts is developed with Music . In an effort to ensure the hope of America, the R.O.T.C . program strives for the marks of excellence. Allowing the cultivation of individual talents, many Activities are continuously on the go through the effort of all the Classes . The “Go” exemplified in the Byrd student body is a direct by-product of its “spirits high and hopes undaunted.” “Shreveport, a City on the Grow” has been well lived up to by this city during the 1961-1965 school year. With the expansion of the citv limits. the opening of new industry, and the large- scale freeway construction, Shreveport has grown. But, as life is neither the wick, nor the candle. but the burning, the pros- perity of these two cities is neither just the “Go” nor the “Grow”, but the endeavors of each citizen to achieve excellence. Mav our cities forever encourage those endeavors, coupled, of course, with “Go” and “Grow” always to be referred to as . . . Shreveport, a city on the grow . . . Byrd, a city on the go. Byrd, a Table of Contents Faculty . 20 R.O.T.C . 244 Seniors . 50 Activities . . . . 266 E tics. . .160 Ads . 382 . 228 City on the Go . . . Another year has passed at the “Citi of Byrd” . . . Another group of sophomores has aeflimated to her school spirit, juniors have added to her achievements and traditions, and seniors are now ready to pass through ner gates and out into the wojrld. As we, the immortal seniors, leave these hallowed halls never to retum again each goes with “spirits high and hopes undaunted.” It is known on every path that Byrd ha trod that her spirit is magnificent. The joyous strrfns of “We are Jackets” linger in her hallowed halls, in the empty stadiums, and in the Jacket’s heart long r than time it- self. Byrd’s hopes, undaunted by skepti ism or defeat, permit her to “lose the batde, but win the war.” It is now that we should bring loyal homa e to the mark of a Jacket—“spirits high and hopes pndaunted.” There is a spirit within the structur of Byrd that has its effect on everyone. The wonder of this spirit is as much a part of each citizen of Byrd ' s city as life it- self. Whether it is planning pep rallies before the Bossier game, raising the Victory-flag pfter a triumph over Woodlawn, giving a standing ovati n to Mr. Koff- man, delivering a Brotherhood speech t«» another local school, getting the last “High Life” with its wills and prophecies, or making straight A’s on that report card. the Byrd students exemplify this spirit. Symbolizing the undying efforts of a team and the unfailing spirit of a Jacket, the song “We are Jackets” best expresses the feeling of those who love Byrd. Its stanzas were the first we wished to learn as a begin- ning sophomore and the last we want to sing as a grad- uating senior. This song could be the battle cry for ev- ery man, for every nation and, indeed, for the world, because it stands for “spirits high and hopes undaunt- ed” — could anything mean more? And last, because hope is the key to the success of Byrd, it is befitting that we should commemorate “hopes undaunted.” If a citizen of the “City of Byrd” is without this hope, he is not a Jacket. However, this hope, that is instilled in each of us, shall not terminate with our passing from Byrd, but shall accompany us throughout our lives. We should enliven this hope with dedication, loyalty, and service to ensure the hope of America. It is with tearful hearts, but warm memories that we seniors dedicate our work. “The Year,” due to endeav- ors of every citizen of the “City of Byrd,” was made a success and shall eternally be remembered. We have experienced honor with just pride, joy with happiness, and sorrow with deep regret, and all of these blessings have left us wiser than before. It is with this feeling of deep meaning that we, the GUSHER staff, proudly dedicate this book to “Spirits High and Hopes Un- daunted.” 4 I All Gathered Here The PRIDE Embodied in the hallowed halls of C. E. Byrd High School are abundant memories, fun-filled artivities, and endless opportunities. Because you are a part of it, and it is a part of you, these gifts are yours. From the first thrilling kick-off to the runner’s homeward stretch, from the first Jacket’s basket to the Victory flag’s ascent, from the year’s first club meeting to the final day of school, trom a Sophomore’s first joumey down the halls of the “City of Byrd” to the unforgettable moments of gradua- tion night—the hallowed halls ring with joyous sounds of “We are Jackets.” Being a Jacket is more than being a citizen of the “City of Byrd " —it is a way of life, a life that keeps Byrd’s heritage held high. To those who joumey down Byrd’s hallowed halls, it will stand for love and honor, for gathered here are the traditions of Byrd High School; the future of the city of Shreveport, the pride of Louisi- ana, the hope of America, the destiny of the world . . . and “just a little bit more.” The FUTURE of the city of Shreveport ... 6 of Louisiana .. . The HOPE of America ... The Traditions of It happens that each year a class of Seniors must pass on to paths of the future. Although we, the Seniors, may never again be an integral part of the City of Byrd, each of us has left his impression upon this City. Not until time itself shall cease will the flow of these lingering marks be terminated. Ours has been a year of ending a part of our lives and beginning another— of fulfilling old hopes and building new ones. C. E. Byrd High School, we take with us the memory of our happy days with you . . . We take thy gifts of knowledge, talent, tolerance, independence. But we w ish to leave behind our gifts to those yet to come. We leave our spirit, our traditions, our love, our tears, and most of all our hope for your success. Byrd High , We’U remember Thee , From now on Until eternity. You will stand for love and honor Byrd High ... Helping to make Byrd ' s Qiristmas service project a 9uccess t Wendal Robinson and Delores Rolling 9 submit sevrnty pounds of canned good to the drive from the Latin Club. As the color guard presents the flag ceremony lx fore the Fair Park game, The Future of the City Summer was put away as the doors swung open and Byrd 1964-1965 school year began. Students trying hard to make this the year of “a little bit more” prepared throughout the sum- mer while attending camps, conferences, and workshops. To carry on in Byrd’s usual fine manner the football team, pep squad, debate teams, cheerleaders, and band participated in daily practice, Septembe r 1 started Byrd’s glorious action and another year of school activities. The “Year of a Little Bit More” began to take shape with club meetings, banquets, tournaments, football games, basketball games, track meets, assem- blies, the Student Council Talent Show, and the annual Stingerette Spectacular. The Student Council’s attempt at the SASC presidency, the Jacket football t am’s becoming 1-AAA champs, the basketball team winning our own BIT tour- nament for the third consecutive year, the Stu- Announcing the nrvthical H Stingerettc Stan Cook is tbe v ctacularV Maid ol •mecommg couft ■■ Chihk Maid of Honor. Spirit sets the mood for dining in me “House of the Setting Sun” on Go-West Day. Everyone is dressed to “Go west and scalp the Indians. " 10 the pep aquad waits with excited antici- pation to spur the Jackets on to a 14-7 victory. In an eflort to keep Byrd clean during Shreveport ' s “Big Sw Valerie Marselis, and Jowell Art. They are painting trash cai machine area. of Shreveport . . dent Council’s putting on their first play, the debate team’s bringing home top honors from Miami Beach, Florida, and the music depart- ment’s presenting their formal concert all helped to make “The Year” an unforgettable one. Byrd underwent many organizational changes during the 1964-1965 school year, and with these changes, new T vogues were adopted—pierced ears, patterned stockings, and—how could we forget—“rah-rahs!” As mid-tenn rolled around, evaluations of the first half of the year proved excellent. Seniors found themselves in a whirl- pool of rcsponsibilities, graduation activities and parties, and Juniors found themselves in the midst of their elections. Part of the greatness of Byrd lies in its end- less activities. These enterprises give us lasting memories, character-building duties, and ever- strengthening preparations for the future. are Suzanne Fisher, klaced in the candy Being martyrs to the cause of raising money at Marion Gillilon and Chuck Turk along with othei| the punishment of cream pies for their authority. K.O.T 1 Spaghetti Supper, and sponsors suffer “Jack in the Bean Stalk " is interesting these youngsters at the Woodlawn assembly. Tom McCuiston, Mary Ann Ted ford, Glenn Theis, Jim Sprayberry, Connie Sturges, Ruth Elzey, John Glassel, Bo Herrin, Jacque Goldberg, and Merilee ChappeU listen intently to Kathy Nader, the story-teller. II Sounding the joyous lones of " Vle are Jac•kets, ,, ' the indominable Jacket-pride repre- sents training, skill. and accomplishment. Pride from the first touchdown . . . the final basket . . . the last enthrallin£ stroke . . . the home- ward stretch . . . to the Victory flajj ' s ascent — symbolizes the enormous amount of spirit at Byrd. Observers marvel at the Jacket-enthusi- asm that pours forth at " ames. at | ep rallies, and at all functions uithin the “City of Byrd.” Mighty ‘ fc Jack the Jacket ' ’ stands tall to show the outside world that Jacket-pride is invin- cible. Scholastically, Byrd has maintained pride that is evidenced by its twenty-two National Merit Finalists. Athletically, Jacket-pride, coupled with Jacket-spirit, led Byrd on to capture the District 1-AAA crown in football, state championship in swimminp, and outstand- ing feats in basketball, track, golf, and baseball. Maintenance of determination and competi- tive spirit exemplifies the desire of the Byrd student body. An effort to put knowledge and learning first typifies the magic of scholastic achievement. Each attainment was brought forth due to that unmistakeable Jacket-pride, and this spark from the flame of Byrd is the Pride of Louisiana. Anxiously waiting on the sidelines until their half time performanre are the Stingerettes. Their Jacket pride is en livened by Byrd’s 14-0 lead over the Neville Tigers on Halloween ninht Louisiana . . . “Jacket Pride " is the spark that ignites the flame of winning. 13 Off tu a bon-fin in the countr aifi a night of fun and frolic, one of the many prayer groups leave a local residence in a cara an. The Hope of Springtime sets the mood for the Junior Prom. Working throughout the year to raise money for this event, the Junior Gass takes pride in its arrival. In an effort to build new leaders and strengthen the present ones, the Student Council holds their annual T eadership Confer ce. Stressing the ortance of par ntary proce •iur r ' »hn Mayfield - i«l ' ' ie of the 14 | Byrd is her students’ vision of hope—a firm rfoundation of knowledge and growth for her fcraduating seniors—a loyal teacher and friend for endeavoring juniors and seeking sophomores. The hoj e of perfection keeps the citizen of the 4i City of Byrd” earnestly trying in the classroom, on the athletic field, and with feats in the com- munity. The hope of a nation is molded by the growing youth. The sfibolastic influence, the extra op- portunities, and the s| e( ial surge of pride that Byrd affords her gtodents are to ensure this hope. Individual initiative, tli« essence of ho| is sparked through campaigns in tht spring for Student Coun- cil and cheerleader electioiis. through religious in spiralion in Prayer groups, through honorar or- ganizations such as the Quill and Scroll. the Na tional Forensic Leaguc, and tht National Ihmnr Society, through special attainmen; su h as ar- sity Club, First Chair of America, and fVlir. an State, and through individual efforts foi a t »| rank in the Senior Class. Byrd is her studens vi ion of hope, but her students are the hope of Arn ri a —“hope heyond a shadow of a dream” America . Sculpturing with ceramic clay and molding anything from turtlea to the “Thinking Man” are Comelia DeLee and Jacky Smith. Excited as Seniors can be, Mary Crow, Rick Choate, and Elaine Shorter first handle their “1965 status syrabol,” their Senior rings. Character, service, scholarship, and leao the prcrequisitcs to membership in the Nation Society. Bob Creamer, receives his plaque and ship pen from Mr. Duncan at the NHS The Destiny “In the great hour of destiny we stand.” In an effort to inspire political interest for the November presidential elec tion, Key clubbers Bill Erwin, Lynn Harvey, Ran Smith, John Heraog, and John Walker are participating on a questionaire panel to find out the basic platforms of each presidential candidate. Announcers Carland West and Joe Rice iook on frora their sound booth. While one school may help to shape the destiny of the world, enthusiasm must first shape the destiny of that school. Mr. Duncan is aiming the students enthusiasm toward another Jacket victory. 16 the World . . . As the final days of “The Year” draw to a close, we Seniors become aware that the hap- piest days of our lives are hut fond memories which tomorrow will shape into our destinies. We have become a part of Byrd and Byrd, with its traditions, its future, its pride, its hope, and its destiny, has become an integral part of us. As Seniors, we have carried the torch of leadership which was bequeathed us by our predecessors and which we shall place in the hands of the new Senior class. We have fought for every victory, from the triumph on the athietic field to our victory over conformity and complacency. As Seniors, we have demon- strated brotherhood and undaunted spirit in our relationships with all. Byrd is the founda- tion upon which we shall build our college education, shall formulate our lives in this wide world, and shall shape our destinies. Our memories of “The Student-Body Football TeamV’ scoring a grand triumph over Wood- lawn . . . our Victory flag’s rising for the first time . . . and our having possibly the largest number of National-Merit Finalists in the na- tion, swell our hearts with pride. Our memories of the opening night of the student-body play, “Six-teen in August” . . . the fun at the Senior picnic . . . and the splendor of graduation en- hance our every feeling. With the passing of time, we shall return to these memories to strengthen our lives. These attainments we as Seniors have achieved in the great “City of Byrd” shall someday shape the Destiny of the World. The “Chosl of the Homecoming Future,” Bob Creamer, dis- plays events in Byrd’s future to “Scrooge, " Brad Foster, in the NHS Homecoming assemhly. Ending a way of life and preparing to traverse another one of the most meaningful ceremonies of their live . Seniors blissfully, but tearfully, listen to their graduation speakers during 17 Tcachers are, as educators, interested in the fine arts and the promotion of cultural activities. Just recently Shreveport has added to its beauty a new Civic Theater which in the future will aid in bringing many fine programs of cultiva- tion. Faculty 1 » ride in one’s work is truly an achievement to strive for in every type of vocation. Teachers and edu- cators of all phases of learning have a pride of work as no other group. The teacher is a prophet and builder , laying the foundation for higher and finer values of tomorrow s civilization. The teacher is a friend with a heart that responds to the faith and devotion of his students 9 and he is an interpre - ter seeking to guide the young into a more mature life. The teacher is an artist and a culture-bearer , working with the precious clay of unfolding personality , leading the way toward more ivorthy tastes and higher intelli - gence . He is the eyes which allow students to see , then to choose the course of learning which they will follow throughout life. Most of all , a teacher is a citizen selected and licensed for the improvement of so - ciety. Standing in front of the massive structure of Shreveport’s new Civic Theater are Mr. Dornier, math; Mrs. Cray, physical education; Mrs. WinUe, administration, Mr. Holman, industrial arts; Miss Sanders, English; and Major Schuharth, military. 21 Mrs. Duncan acts as hostess at the Christmas tea she gave for the Mr. Ravenna depends on many office workers to keep the CU lty. school running smoothly. Kenneth Harvey and Suzanne Elliott help keep up with absentees. Activities Keep Faculty Busy Sixty percent of Byrd’s teachers sponsor various Taking time out of their busy days for lunch are Mr. and Mrs. Duncan and clubs. Mrs. Morgan, Donna Wood t Ann Jones, Jane Mr. Harry Miley. Ducote, and Miss Norsworthy attend an F.T.A. meeting. Remembering the rich enthusiasm of the annual Homecoming Assembly are two of the greatest citizens of Byrd t Mr. and Mrs. Koffman. Various films are available to teachers. Mr. Raymond Yopp shows a film to his Driver ' s Education class. 22 Principal Symbolizes Jacket Pride MR. J. H. DUNCAN B.A., Trinity University M.A., University of Texas No one has a deej er sense of pride and en- thusiasm in Byrd than Mr. Duncan. He works endless hours to make it possible for his students to gain a firm foundation in the funda- mentals of education and to prepare them as citizens of tomorrow. As supervisor of Byrd’s academic, social, and athletic programs, he is always busy either at school or at various meetings representing the city of Byrd. Through Mr. Duncan, Byrd has gained a nationwide reputation as a fine school. Mr. Dunoan’s praisa, correction, and defense serve as guide- posts to all students who pass through Byrd High School. ‘Byrd has twenty-three National Merit Finalists,” announced Mr. Ehincan at one of our aasemblies. Kitty Johnson, George Hearn, Ernie Gaw, and Dave Fuller hold their certificates. Standing tall before the Fair Park game, both Jack the Jacket and Mr. Duncan were assured of a victory. 23 Assistant Principals and Counselors MRS. JACKIE B. BARR B.S. Centenary College M.Ed. Northwestem State College M rs. Barr, on leave, formerly served Byrd as Junior counselor. Her main interest is her fami- ly. MISS JANICE DAVIDSON B.A. Louisiana Polytechnic Institute M.Ed. Northwestem State College The advice of Miss Davidson has been in- valuable to seniors with question conceming col- leges or vocations. She checks seniors credits, helps scholarship appli- cants, and counsels with both parents and stu- dents. Bridge, bowling, and music are Mrs. Da- vidson’s outside interests. CHARLES A. RAVENNA B.S., Centenary CoIIege M.S., Louisiana State University M.A., Peabody College Having an interest in each student of Byrd, Mr. Ravenna ably carries out his various responsibilities. As assistant principal in charge of ad- ministration, he must supervise student elections, school social affairs, dis- ciplinary measures, and the preparation of attendance records. Mr. Ravenna enjoys perfecting the art of memory association, gardening, hunt- ing, and traveling. Making appointments for use of the auditorium are Mr. Ravenna and Babs Braddock. 24 Supervise and Guide Pupils MARY CLYDE WINTLE B.S., Kansas State College M.Ed., Stephen F. Austin Mrs. Wintle, a wonderful friend to have at Byrd, serves both the faculty and the students. As assistant principal in charge of the instruc- tional program, she performs such duties as orienting new teachers, ordering materials, and supervising testing programs and is a vital part of the office staff. In her spare time she enjoys reading, traveling, and music. HARHY L. MILEY B.A. Northwestem State College M.A. Centenary G»Ilege Mr. Miley serves Byrd in the capacity of coun- selor to the sophomores, specializing in those whose names hegin with " N” to ”Z”. He helps them organize their schedules and liecx»me acquainted with the city of Byrd. Mr. Miley loves all kinds of books, and he enjoys color slides. MISS SARAH RAINS B.A. Centenary College M.Ed. Northwestem State College Very busy in her work at Byrd is Mrs. Rains, sophomore counselor who specializes in those whose names begin with M A” to “M " . She has much to do in planning the Orientation Day activities. Byrd welcomed the following new teachers to our city: Miss Pam Stewart, English, Mrs. Marjorie Kelly, Art, Miss Linda Carruth, English, Mrs. E. Stravolemos, Commerce, and Mrs. Maxine S. Wicker, Librarian. Checking absentees is a main responsibility of the office. Mrs. Wintle goes over a list of absentees with Dee Overdyke and Marthanne Gregg. 25 MARTHA REA BANKSTON Trainrd ia secrrtarial tkills at McadowsDraughon Busincsa Col- Irgc, Mrs. Bankston is now an at trndanrc sccretary. In hcr lciaure timr, shr takrs part in all sports, rsprcially fishing- HAZEI. S. BROI. ' SSARD Kccper of thr books. in the front offirr Mrs. Broussard has many out- sidr intrrrsts, including golf, bridgr, and srwing. MAXINE CUI.BERTSON Cooking, srwing, and rrading be- ing listrd as hrr hobbirs. Mrs. Culbrrtson, who has attrndrd busi- nrss collrgr, is managrr of the Byrd rafeteria. MARIAN McFERREN Acting as Mr. Duncan ' s srcrrtary in Officr 101, Mrs. McFrrrrn car- rirs out thr lask of hrlping our principal run Byrd. Shr also aids studrnts by srnding requester tran scripts to thr collrgrs of thrir choicr. Mainly responsible for the smoothly efficient manner in which our school is run is Byrd’s staff, made up of the secretaries, the cafeteria personnel, and the school engineers. Keeping our school’s climate perfect and maintaining a pleasant appearance for the city of Byrd are the schooFs engineers, Mr. Caddis Ware and Mr. Jack Williams. With at least one on duty twenty-four hours a day, the school is kept “ship-shape” throughout the year. The business affairs of the school are kept in order by our office staff of five secretaries. Performing such Staff Handles All Phases daily tasks as checking absentees, handling Byrd’s mail, and typing the afternoon sheet, the secretaries are aided by student office workers who have given up their study halls to help their school. Devoted strictly to the noon diet of Byrd’s 2500 stu- dents, the cafeteria personnel spend their time making nourishing as well as delicious meals. Assisted by stu- dent cafeteria workers, the staff helps to celebrate such holidays as Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Valentine’s Day by adding a special festive touch to the food. Lefl: When 9ch »ol is over at 3:00, Mr. Jack Williams be- gins his day’s work. He is Byrd’s night watchman. Below: Office workers Judy Adams, Peggy Shields, and Sandra Womack study when there are no duties for them to perform. JUANITA NISSEN Mra. Nisarn, who arrvra aa achool rrfialrar and arcretary, at tendrd Draufhon ' a Buaineaa collefa (or her aecretarial training. She liata rradinf, bowlinf, and water akiinf aa her main outaide intereata. AUDREY POLAND Actinf aa aaaiatant manaf er of the afeteria, Mra. Poland likea to bowl in her apare time. CADDIS WARE Reaponaible for Byrd ' a rlimate durinf the day, Mr. Ware ia in charfe of the rrfrif eration and electrical heatinf ayatema at the achool. A fraduate of Tri-State Collefe of Enfineerinf in Indiana, he haa a B.S. defree and enjoya aporta with hia children. CATHERI.NL WHITMAN Workinf aa a aecretary in office 103, Mra. Whitman enjoya farden- inf in her leiaure time. She baa earned a B.S. drfree from Lou- iaiana Tech. of Administration at Byrd Below: Enjoying a noontime meal in ByrdV cafeteria. Brian Sorrells, Stephen Classell, Brad Foster, and Bob Creamer all agreed that the food was delicious. Right: Taking a pleasant hreather from the hectic pace of schoolwork, students mingle on the patio during lunch break. Below: Expediting a student’s departure from school, Diane Buddecke works at the check-out desk. F.VEI.YN CAKMICHAEL Intrrr«ted in people, Mrs. C r- iiiiiliarl teaches Typwriting with both B.A. and M.A. degrees ob- tained from Northwestern and Strphen F. Austin College. DAISY DOBSON Manaitcr ol the Teacher’a Credit t’ni«»n and spomtor of the First Aid Koom, Mrs. Dobson teache Office Practiee and ha» an A.B. drgree from La. Tech and the University of Colorado. DAISY ISGETT Earning a Bachelor of Science degree from l.ouisiana Polytecbnic Institute. Mrs. Isgett teaclies Type- writing I in Room 109. COMMERCE EAKLINE JOKDAN Shorthand I and II being the sub- jrlcs she teaches at Byrd, Mrs. Jordan spmds her leisure ftme playing hridge and enjoying music. She has earned both B.A., M.A. de- grees from I.a. Tech and George Peabody College. Is Preparation Hight: Eyes on typing books, l at Hu-hton, Tonimy Glrnn, Kay Graber, and Billy Brackin prepare to take a speed typing test in Mrs. Isgett’s typewriting class. Left: Looking at one of the helpful bookkeeping charts in Mrs. Spinks room, Tommy Greer explains an opcning entry in the ledger to Tommy Burson and Sherry Bullock. Right: Transcribing their notes from shorthand to the finished product, Wanda Sullivan, Doris Simmons, and Sylvia Calhoun are members of Miss Jordan ' s Advanced Shorthand class. 28 Students wishing to increase their office skills can fine ample opportunity in Byrd’s Commerce Depart- ment, which offers seven different courses to prepare pupils for our modern business world. Each person tak- ing a commercial course learns invaluable facts, tech- niques, and procedures which will enable him to acquire the job of his choice in business. In Typing I and II students learn typewriting skills which not only he]p in office work but also allow many people to hand in more presentable school work. Those who really wish to become secretaries can take Shorthand I and II in which they learn basic skills that every office assistant should know. Also offered is Clerical Practice which im- proves al) of a students office skills, including typing let- ters and ledger forms. In Bookkeeping, a course offered only to juniors and seniors, a study is made of the business cycle and entries into journals. A commerce major may take Business English, in which he learns correct business terms and procedures. As a direct re- sult of the fine training offered in clerical skills at Byrd, many offices in the Shreveport area are staffed by the competent graduates of our Commerce Department. for Modern Business World In bookkeeping, many new and u»eful clerical skills are leamed. Vlike Mc- Qure and Suzanne Fisher practice computing numbers on adding marhines. Taking advantage of the many typing aids in Mrs. Carmichael’ class, Louis Digilormo types a form letter, observed by Cail Bovd, Bod Buell, and Susan Luck. EDNA MORCAN Mr». Morgan, wko trachrt typing •t Byrd, i al o co-iponaor o! thr Future Trachrr Club. Shr wai •wardrd • Bichrlor of Arta drgrrr from Northwe tern State College. NELL D. SPINKS Muiic and rrading occupying her leiiure houre, Mra. Spinkt teachea Bookkeeping and Bu inr» English. having rarnrd both A.B. and M.Ed. degrrra from Birmingham -Southern Collrge and Stephen F. Auatin Colirgr. FABIA E. THOMAS Enjoying reading and golfing in her sparr time, Mre. Thomaa taught typing before »he became Junior Coumelor. Earning a B.S. in Bu i- bmi and an M.Ed. in Guidancr and Psychology, he attended L.S.L ' . 29 ENGLISH Provides Basis MAMIE BREAZEALE Afler •ttrnding Centenary, L.S.U., •nd Chicago Univcrtily for • B.A. •nd M.A.. Mrs. Brrszralc ctne to Byrd to trarh English II. Spending her Irisurr time with hrr grand childrrn. shr also sponsors the Quill and Scroll and is Businrss advisor for thr High Life. VIRCINIA CHADICK Co-sponsoring the National Honor Society and enjnying travel and photography in her spare time, Misa Chadick trachrs English II and Civ- ics. Attrnding L.S.U. and the Uni- versity of Arkaosas, she earned a B.A. and M.Ed. MAX EDMONSON Attending the Univeraity of Washington to receive his Bachelor of Arts degree. Mr. Edmonson came to Byrd to teach Senior Eng- liah. In his spare time he rn- joys travrl and gardening. Unlike some things learned at Byrd which are often forgotten, English continues to affect a student long after he has left our city. A cultured, polished person is one who has had a good background in basic English, and Byrd givnes its students in- valuable eduoation which will be continually used by each and every student. As sophomores, stud ents learn appreciation of world litera- ture, while juniors and seniors concentrate on American and English literature, respectively. The largest department at Byrd, English affects every student and also determines his classifica- tion. If every student takes full advantage of this marvelous op- portunity to enrich his life, then he will indeed reap the profits of a well-rounded, cultured personality. Carrying out a typical English assignment of reading a library book, Gary Holloway and Robert Mangham aelect their favorites. Leading a discussion of famous authors, Gar Beckett exhibits pictures about Edgar Allen Poe ps Sally Oden, Nancy Jane Sentell, and Leon Anderson wait their tums to speak. CALE BRIDCER Liating writing, drama, and muaic •• her paitimM, Mr». Bridger »pon»or» the Z Club and the cheer- leadrra. Having obtninad • B.A. •t Louiaiana Tecb, ih teachea Engliah II and IV. MAXINE CHAMBERLIN Teaching Speech I and II, Mra. Ckamberlin haa earned • B.S. and M.Ed. from Southweat Miaaouri State, Midweatrrn Univenity, and Te a University. When not spend- ing time with the Drama Club, ahe likea to read, arrange flowera, and deaign children ' a clothing. ELAINE CUINN Leaving teaching for homemaking •t midterm, Mim Cuinn, now Mn. Crump, taught Engliah II at Byrd. Sbe haa earned a B.A. degree from T.C.U. and Louiaiana College and enjoya muaic, drama, and reading. 30 for Future Education SHIRLEY HENRY Htving rarned • B.A. (roin Lou- itinna Trch and Northweatrrn, Mr«. Henry teachea Englith I and apenda her apare time rrading. MARY SIMPSON McCLANAHAN With •wimming, rrading, and •rwing aa her (avorite paatimea, Mra. McClanahan teachea Junior Engliah. She holda • B.S. drgree (rom Hardin-Simmona Univeraity and Centenary College. MARIE ROSE RINAUDO Serving aa Vice-preaident o! the Caddo Council o( Engliah Teachera, Miaa Rinaudo obtained • B.A. at Centenary before coming to Byrd to teach Senior Engliah. When not working with the R.O.T.C. apon- aora, ahe likea to aew and to at- tend concerta and playa. In Speech, all types and lengths of talks are given. David Trickett demonstrates how to mount and dismount a horse. Often given research assignments in English, students have to make use of library. Leigh Kelley, Kathy Eydenberg, Ginger Goodson, and Carolyn Goode work on their Senior themes. NANCY C. LONNECAN Sponaor of thr Homecoming Court, Mra. Lonnrgan attended Hrn- drraoit State Teachera College, New Mexico Highland Unireraity, and the Univrraity o( New Mexico from which ahe obtained a B.A. degree. She teachea Sophomore Engliah in Room 320. ANNA HOLMES McCRAW Sponaoring the Junior Prom and travrling in apare time, Mra. Mc- Craw teachea Junior Engliah. Hav- ing attended Centenary College, Tallahaaaee State Univeraity, and Northweatern State College, ahe baa earned both B.A. and M.Ed. degreea. JIMMIE N. ROCERS Awarded • B.A. drgrre from Southern State College, Mr. Rog- era aponaora tbe Debate Club. He ia alao the Executive Secretary o! tbe Louiaiana High School Speech League. Beginning her unit on poetry, Miss Chadick leads a class discussion on material in the literature book. 31 LOIS WRAY ROWE Teachinp both English II and 111, Mr». Rowc rarnrd a B.S. from Centrnarr, also having attrndrd thr rnirrraity of Oklahoma. She tpmds hrr IrUurr timr trarrling and rrading. MARCEE SAN ' DERS Earning hrr B.A. from Louiaiana Trch. brforr coming to Byrd, Miaa Sandrra trachra Smior English. Spon aoring thr Cusher Editorial Staff and thr Quill and Scroll takra much of hrr timr, but ahr dora rn- joy flowrra and travrling. WILLIAM SHAW Sponaoring thr Kry Club, thr Buainraa Staff of thr Cusher, and the Quiil and ScroU, Mr. Shaw obtainrd a B.A. from Crntmary. In hia aparr timr from traching Junior EngUah hr Ijkre to rrad and lift wrighta. J. RANDALL TABOR Sprnding hia apare timr coUr ing rarr coina, Mr. Tabor tracl Engliah II and Journalism, hav rarnrd a B.A. from La. Tn Southrrn Statr and L.S.U. Hr a aponaora thr Editorial Staff of I High Life, and thr Quill a Scroll. Good Grammar Is Essential G mplcting her study of Shakespeare’s master Checking up on his class’s vocabulary, Mr. Shaw gives his word attack test. piece, Miss Rinaudo answers Harry Oltmann’s questions as he takes the Macbeth test. V. A. ii SLZANNE WEDLN Traching Sophomorr Engliah, Miaa Wrdin aprnda her aparr timr piay- ing thr piano, rrading, and playing bridgr. Shr haa rarnrd a B.A. dr- grrr from thr Lnivrraity of South- wratrrn Louiaiana. PATRICIA ALLEN WINDHAM Having rarned hrr B.S. from Northwratrrn State CoUrgr, Mra. Windham teachea Junior Engliah. In hcr aparr timr ehe likra to rrad, cook, and ewim. SADIE V. YARBROLCH Enjoying rrading and drrp fiahing in hrr lriaurr, Mra. brough trachra Srnior Engliah. obtainrd hrr B.A. and M.A. Nrwcomb and Louiaiana Statr vrraity. 32 D.E. and DRIVING Offer Useful Experience ELIZABETH ABRAHAM DEES Spontor of the Dbtributhre Edu- cetioa Club, Mr». Deee teechee Dbtributive Educetioo. She gredu ated from Northweetern State Col le(e with a Bachelor of Science defree. Lloyd House, a Distributive Education student, serves as a package helper in a local grocery store. MELVIN ROY CRAVES Is hia ipere time Mr. Crtree en- joye «11 aporti. eepeciellf fiahiog. He received hi« B.A. defree from Louiaiene Collefe end e M.Ed. from Stephen F. Auetin. Mr. Creree teechee Drirere’ Educetion. Byrd is fortunate in having simulated driving machines which greatly aid students heginning to drive. “May I help you?” This question is a familiar one to students in the EHstributive Education pro- gram. This unique course enables students to spend one-half a day in regular classes and the other half working in some local wholesale or retail store. D.E. students may earn one credit for D.E. class- work and one credit for working. This type of program teaches students a sense of responsibility and gives them a preparation for their vocation. All students over sixteen years of age are eligible to participate. The Drivers’ Education course performs a service to both the individual and the community by teach- ing students to drive oarefully. By the time the student is qualified to get his drivers’ license, he has taken part in thirty hours of classroom work and six hours of actual driving. The Drivers’ Edu- cation course continues throughout the summer. Byrd is the only school in this area with a driving simulator enabling students to get simulated driv- ing experience in the classroom. D.E. students spend one half day at school and the other half working. Here, Kenneth Craig sets up a toy store display. 33 FINE ARTS Increases DOROTHY MOSS HANKS Spon»oring the Library Club nd being one of the libr»rien» t»ke up much of Mr . Hank ' t time. Out aide school, flhe ifl Preeident of the State School Lib(»ry Asaoci- •tion. She has attended five uni- verflities and h»» received « M.L.S. degree. ORA ROBISON A« flecretary of the library, Mr». Robiflon performfl » great senrice to Byrd. In her spare time »he en- joya collecting coin», reading. »nd knitting. Mr». Robison attended El liot ' a Buflinefls Collefe. Through the Fine Arts courses students are introduced to art, music, and the world of books. In the field of art, Miss Marjorie Kelly trains students to develop their talent. Working with papier mache, ceramics, and lettering are among the many projects undertaken during the year. The band, orchestra, and choirs add much to our school in the field of music. Giving a great boost to school spirit and serving the school through various performances and concerts, the band, directed by Mr. Novert Smith, spends many hours of hard work. The orchestra not only performs a service to Byrd, but also it performs for others as well. The choir, under the direction of Mr. James Sullivan, presents special music of both religious and secular nature. The library, operated by Mrs. Dorothy Hanks, Mrs. Linda Martin, and Mrs. Ora Robison, is invaluable to students doing research and even for those looking for a good book. The library has books, magazines, and even films available. LINDA MIMS MARTIN Mrs. Martin graduatrd from Lou- ifliana Tech with • B.A. drgree. She ifl audio visual librarian and she also sponflors the Audio Visual Club. In her spare time, Mrs. Mar- tin reads and knits. Ceramic sculpture was performed by Art students, Carol Cosgrove, Sharon Shelton, and Jen Stringfellow. Figure drawing from a live model was performed by this Art clasa. Much valuable research material is available in the library for students ' use. 34 Students’ Cultural Aspects SUSAN SCHRIEBER M»m Schrieber, who trcded teachinf for homemakiof. left Byrd •t the eod of the aecond sis weeks. She obtoined • B.A. defree from Louitiana Tech. Standing at attcntion, the Byrd Band prepares to do one of their intricate half time performances at a football game. Sue Swearingen and Jackie Smith admire the Qiristmas cards made by the Art class. Mrs. Robison helps Alan Wolchansky check out a library book. NORBERT SMITH Mr. Smith attended Centenary. the Univeraity of Michifan, L.S.U., •nd the Eastman School of Music, graduatiof with • M.M. defree. He teache both band and orchestra •nd sponsora the Byrd Stafe Band. JAMES SULLIVAN Mr. Sullivan’a life centera around muaic. Teachinf Choir, Muaic Ap- preciation. and Fine Arta, Mr. Sul- livan ia alao intereeted in church work. He fraduated from Northeaat Louiaiana Collefe with a B.S. de free. “Slowly now whispers Mr. Sullivan as he directs the Concert Qioir during a performance. 35 HOME ECONOMICS Prepares Homemakers V MARIANNE LANNETTE POLSON Beeidrs trsching Home Econom- ics snd Home snd Fsmily Lising, Mrs. Polson sponsors both F.H.A. •nd the 4-H Club. Upholstering, skiing, snd bowling sre her outside interests. Mrs. Polson grsdusted from Northwestern with s B.S. de- gree. Ui JANELLE FOWLER STACE Mrs. Stsge, who tesches Home Economics I snd II, is slso spon- sor of the F.H.A. She sttended Arksnsss A. snd M. snd Louisisns Tech where she receired her B.S. degree. Mrs. Stsgr’s hohhies in- clude sewing, snd church work. Having made their own outfits for the Home Economica style show, the raodels proudly pose. Sewing on buttons and stitching hems are Terri Sawyer, Suzanne Smith, and Carole McFadden. If one passes by the Home Economic Department, he may smell the aroma of freshly-baked cookies, or he may hear the whirr of sewing machines. The stu- dents in this department are taking advantage of the courses which train them in the useful arts of home- making. Five separate courses are offered. Homemaking I-III deals with basic food preparation, nutrition, child care, a detailed fabric study, home decoration, and sewing. In the advanced Homemaking IV course, students are instructed in home nursing and advanced cooking. An additional course Home and Family Living, which is offered to both boys and girls, offers aids to better family relationships and better understanding of one’s self. This helps students with their present and their future family life. All of these courses are both valuable and practical, enriching the homes of the city of Shreveport with skills learned in the City of Byrd. Our school is fortu- nate in having an apartment with a kitchen, dining room, and living room operated by the Home Econom- ics Department. Pam Rosalee admires Christmas decorations made by the Home Ec students. 36 “You refinish shoes this way,” explains Linda Ames to JoAnn Atchley in a Home Ec project. LOWELL BROWN Mrrhanirftl drftwinf U Uufht ftt Byrd by Mr. Brown, who ha • B.A. drf rre froro Northr«»t Sute Collrf r. Hr »pon»or» the Induft- triftl Artrf Club «nd rnjoy» fiehinf •nd huntinf »n hi» »p«re time. Students wishing to learn skills and information which can be used in later life often take advantage of the Indus trial Arts Department. Having two divisions, this department puts special emphasis on precision. The woodworking classes, which can be attended for two years, teach dexterity in con- struction and carpentry, while at the same time allowing each student to create things with his own hands. The second division, Mechanical Drawing, teaches draftsmanship which can be later used in an architecture career. Concentrating on the improving of basic skills of each student, Industrial Arts allows students to take their rightful place in their chosen vocation. HILREY HOLMAN Teftckiof woodworkinf at Byrd. Mr. Holmin h«» obuinrd koth B.S. •nd M.Ed. drgrrr from North- wefttcrn and the Unirenity of Ar- kansas. Senrinf •• • two yenr rep- reeenUtire to the Policiea Council of the C.T.A., he sprndft hia Irisure time in creatire crafta, ftstronomy, and tom-foolery. Emphasis on Precision in INDUSTRIAL ARTS Left: Concentrating intently, roechani- cal drawing students complete their » ' assigned sets. . Left: Working at the lathe, Melvin Stallcup shapes a leg of the table he is building. 37 RtlTH B. ANDERSON Teachiog Latin I and II, Mra. An deraon ipradt her tparr tiini with familr. churrh, and fricnda. Haring carnrd hcr B.A. from Ccntcnary and L.S.U., hc now tponaors thc Lowcr Latin Forum. Understanding of Neighbors Parlez-vous franfjais? . . . Habla Espanol . . . Dicitisne Latinum? . . . These familiar questions introduce us to the fascinating world of the foreign languages which are taught here at Byrd. With seven teachers and thirty-four dasses, each student has an excellent chance to learn each language fluently. In the first year of each language, the main emphasis is on grammar. vocabulary, and oral comprehension. As the student passes on to his second year, he is able to read short stories, plays, and other literature. If the student wishes to go even further, he may enter the third or fourth year of his chosen language, where foreign culture, novels, and authors are the main concentration points. SHIRLEY STANTON BROWN Tcachinp Spanish II, II, and IV and aponaoring thc Pan Amcrican Forum, Mra. Brown came to Byrd from Millaapa Collcgc, L.S.U., and Univcraidad dcl Uruguay whcrc ahc carned B.A. and M.A. dcgrcca. Play- ing bridgc takca up hcr lciaure timc. JOSEPHINE CRIFFITH In addition to tcaching Frcnch II and III and co-aponaoring the French Club, Miaa Griffith alao en- joya golf. Having attcnded Centen- ary College, ehe earned her B.S. degree. Byrd’s language clubs are an extension of the classroom. Herc, Margaret Gerlach, Lollie Flett, Anne Stroud, Jeanne Collins, Kathy Hartwell, and Gary Beckman participate in a French word game. IRBIE LAWRENCE Tcaching Spaniah I and epon aoring Loa Vccinoa. Mra. Lawrcnce carncd her B.A. and M.A. from Ccntcnary, Northwcstcrn, and Mon- terTcy Tech. in Mexico. In hcr leiaure timc ahc acwa, reade, and travcla. 38 Achieved by LANGUAGE Study Interest is generated in each language by the different clubs sponsored by the language teachers. The Latin Forums, La Cercle Francais, the Pan American Forum, and Los Vecinos allow each student to participate in extracurricular activities which increase his knowledge and let him use his talents in conversing in his chosen language. By one’s participation in Byrd’s language department, much more than a foreign language is learned, for emphasis is placed on the understanding of foreign customs and the vast differences in their culture and that of ours. MARIE THERESE LEBLANC Enjoyinf people and travelinf. Mra. LeBlanc teachea French at Byrd. Harinf obtained a B.A. and M.A. from Northweatern and L.S.U., ahe aponaora Le Cercle Francaia. IRMA ROBINSON Teachinf Latin II. III. and IV with an AB. and M.A. obtained from Northweatern and Columbia. Miaa Robinaon ia aponaor of the Upper Latin Forum. In her apare time ahe cooka and travela. In Latin IV much attention is paid to ancient Roman history. Jim McElroy, Eleanor Long, Katie Miller, and Jim Florey trace the joumey of Aeneas from Carthage to Rome. Taking advantage of Byrd 9 language labs, Tommy Caldwell, Ken Buice, Bill Hamm, and Paula Turaer listen to Spanish tapes. MARGUERITE WEATHERLY Bridfe, fardeninf, and ewinf tnkinf up her leisure time, Mrs. Wentherly is co-tponaor of the Upper Lntin Forum. Earninf her B.A. «t Stephen F. Austin, ehe then cnme to Byrd to teach Latin II. 39 Students Given Chance to Participate in P.E. MARY WHITE Bl RROl GHS After complrting rounrt at Cen trnarv and L.S.U. to obuin her B.A. degree, Mra. Burrougha de veloped her intereata in aporta, reading and knitting. She now teachea aecond year phyaical edu- cation. TONIA LEE CASEY Co-aponaor of the Pep Squad and intrreated in riding, awimming, and tennia, Miaa Caaey tegchra Health and Phyaical Education. She ob- tained a B.S. degree from Louiai- ana Tech and the t ' niveraity of Houaton. FABOL POWELL DURHAM Elrcted Preaident of the Caddo Aaaociation of Health, Phyaical Edu- cation and Rrcreation for 1964- 1965, Mra. Durham enjoya collect- ing coina and refiniahing old furni- ture. She attended L.S.U. and Texaa Women ' a Univeraity to earn her B.S. degree. PHALAMAE CRAY Sponaor of the Junior Medical League, Mra. Cray alao enjoya fiah- ing and hunting. She teachea Phya. Ed. and holda B.S. and M.Ed. de geaa from Northweatern. the Uni veraity of Arkansaa, and Centenary. The students at Byrd have opportunities not only to improve their minds but also to train themselves physically. With a nationwide emphasis on physical education, Byrd’s Physical Education Department covers a wide program. The eleven teach- ers direct the varied activities that develop athletic skills and promote cooperation among students. The boys participate in such sports as football. basketball, and calisthenics while the girls enjoy volleyball, archery, exercising, and dancing. To insure the students’ progress, skill tests and written tests are given. This four-year Physical Education course is required for all students, and one credit is available each year. Health and Safety courses are offered to those unable to participate in the regular courses. NICHOLAS B. LESTER Coach LmIct, sponxor of the Vartity Club, cerncd hi» B.S. «nd M.Ed. dcgrcc from Ccntcnary Col- lcgc and thc Univcrtity of Arkansna. Whcn not tcarhing Physical Edu- cation, hc cnjoya outdoor sporta, ca- pccially hunting and fiahing. Ron Henriksen dismounts from the parallel bars after completing a routine which has been attentively observed by the classes of Coach Turner and Coach Patterson. JAMES E. PATTERSON Cranted a B.S. degree from Lou- iaiana Tech and an M.Ed. from the Univeraity of Miaaiaaippi, Coach Patteraon teachea Hcalth and Phyai- cal Education. In hia leiaure tima he enjoya hunting and fiahiog. R. O. RICHARD Graduating from both Byrd High and Centenary Collrge, Coach Rich- ard teachea Phyaical Education with a B.S. degree. In hia leiaure, he la an avid hunter and fiaherman. KAY GARRETT Awarded a B.S. degree from Southwratrrn State Collrgr in Du- rant, Oklahoma. and Northwestern State CoIIege. Mn. Garrett teachea Healtb and Phys. Ed. She apends her apare time in baakrtball and water akiing. L. A. KAHLDEN After complrting his aecond year at Byrd, Coach Kahlden enjoys all kinda of aporta. He waa awarded a B.S. degree from L.S.U. LANELL NEWTON Well-liked aa aponaor of the Pep Squad, Miaa Newton alao teachea physical Education. Enjoying baa- ketball in her leisure hours, she holds a B.S. degree from North- weatern State College. WOODROW W. TURNER Interested in all typea of ath letica, Coach Turner teaches Junior P.E., coachra thr track tram. and aponaors the Track and Field Club. Hr attendrd Northwestrrn State College, L.S.U., and Tulane and earned both A.B. and M.S. degreea. MATH Demands Perfection J. D. COX Whm Conch Cos i« not tenchinf Aigcbra II, he enjoyt fithing and hunting. He tpontort the Vartity Club. Attending both Stephen F. Auitin College and L.S.U. Coach Coi holdt t B.A. degree and a M.A. degree. Exjuations, triangles, and theorums are familiar terms to the members of Byrd’s Math Department. In our modern world, there is a great demand for math. To keep up with this demand, Byrd offers six courses. General Math gives students a broad review of the basic principals of arithmetic and a foundation for the other courses. For those interested in the practical side of math, there is Busi- ness Math which offers instruction in percentage discount and taxes. Plane geometry helps students gain valuable knowledge in the application of theorums. Alegbra 1 and Algebra II intro- duce students to the solving of equations while Advanced Math challenges students in their study of applied theory. Only two years of math are necessary for graduation, but many students take advantage of these courses which prepare them for their professional lives. Whether a student needs only enough skill to figure his income tax or whether he needs to calculate the speed of a rocket, Byrd’s fourteen math teachers fit him for his Future. J OSEPH B. DORNIER Interestfd in fithing tnd offici ating. Mr. Dornier tetchet Aigebra II. Mr. Dornier obtained both hit B.S. degree and hit M.Ed. degree from Louitiana State L’nirertity. “Number 23, begins Cynthia Wilson as Gilbert Dancy, Gerald Bobbitt, Larry Ashley, and Douglas Nurbin put their Algebra homework on the blackboard. ZELDA ALLEN CARDNER Claiming two degreet, a B.A. de- gree from Northweatern and a M.S. degree from L.S.U.. Mrt. Cardner teachet Algebra II and Accelerated Math III. Direct variation, a part of the Algebra II course, is discussed by Sandy Chapman, Susan Bowerman, Bill Day, A1 Sumrall, and David McGuffey. JOHNNY CLYDE HARKNESS Mr. Harknett attended Louitiana College where he obtained hia Bachelor of Science degree. A plane geometry teacher, Mr. Harknett it alto interetted in all forma of aporta. 41 MATH Enters Into Lt’CILLE B. McCl.ENDON Intrrestrd in rrading, hiking, and working puxxlrs, Mrx. McClendon tearhr plane gromctry. Shr hx «t- trndrd Baylor Univrrsity, Strphrn F. Au tin Collrgc, and thr Uni- vrrtity of Colorado from which hr obtainrd hrr M.Ed. drgrrr. LYDA MALLOY Mrs. Malloy trachr Algrbra II and Advancrd Math, but in her •parr timr hr likra to rw and to tish. Shr hold a B.S. drgrre from Arkansas Statr Teacher ' s Col- Irge and the Univrrsity of Ar- kansas. JEKRY MALONE Sponsoring the varird activitirs of thr Studrnt Council is Miss Malonr. Shr graduatrd from Cen- trnary with a B.A. drgrre snd she now trachrs Businrss Math. Music, rrading, and travrl are Miss Ma lonr ' s outsidr intrrrsts. EDNA POPE MAKTIN Wlten shr is not tesrhing planr gromrlry, Mrs. Martin enjoys work- ing wilh flowrrs. She grsduatrd from Shortrr Collrge with a B.A, drgrrr and frorn Strphrn F. Austin Collrgr with a M.Ed. drgrrr. Studying trigonometric functions, a part of the Advanced Nlath course are: First rou: Mar ’ Turner, Ken Voight. Second row: Bill Hardin, Taylor Moore. SUE NORRIS Having a grrat intrrrst in both classical and jazz musir, Mrs. Norris is one of the Algrbrs I trachrrs. She attrndrd T.W.U. where she rrceivrd a B.A. drgrrr. Mrs. Norris sponsors thr Math Club. 42 All Phases of Life NEVA NORSWORTHY Mie« Nortworlbjr trschrs Advanced Math, but ahr ii also krpt busy •t aponsor of the F.T.A. She holds • B.S. drgree from Northweatrrn. a M.Ed. from thr tnivorsily of Ar kansas. and a M.A. drgrre from L.S.U. Nason Brookings discusses ihe graph of a polar equatinn called the four- leaved rose. Fred Morgan, Bob Finley, Kenneth Harvey, Mark Dickson, Rusty Medley, and Jay Oieatham Inok on. Mrs. Wynn shows her Geometry stu- dents, Bob Gray, Diana Dixon, Gerri Kadgin. and Butch Smith, how to prove that two lines are parallel. JAMES POTTS Traching businrss arithmetic at Byrd i» Mr. Potts who graduatrd from Louisiana Trch with a Bachr- lor of Arts drgrrr. W ' hrn hr is not bu y, hr rnjnys chrss and rrading. WALTER SMITH Playing bridge, hunting and watrr skiing arr Mr. Smith ' s main hob- birs. Hr instructs both Businrss Math and Crnr ral Math. Having attrndrd Mississippi Statr. L.S.U., and East Central Junior Collrgr, Mr. Smith has his B.S. drgrrr. JO AMY WYNN Miss Wynn attrndrd Mississippi State whrrr shr rrcrivrd her B.S. drgrrr. Shr trachrs both Algrbra I and Planr Cromrtry. Rrading and rooking are Miss Wynn’s main in- trrrsts. E. ASHE YOUNG Aside from bring a gromrtry in- structor. Mr. Young is a Captain in thr U.S. Army Rrsrrvr and he s dirrctor of the Byrd Youth Crntrr. Hr holds a B.S. drgrrr from L.S.U. and a M.Ed. degrrr from Stephra F. Austin College. 43 EMILE Z. CHARBONNEAU M Sft. Charbonnrau ha bccn • membrr of the U.S. Army for • i tccn yeart. He it aponaor of the drill teama and thc Officera and Sponaora Club. Fiahing, akiing, and ahooting are M Sgt. Charbon- neau ' a hobbiea. MARVIN R. DUNCAN Inatructor of Military II ia SFC Duncan, who alao aponaora the rifle Tcam and NCO Club. He enjoya hunting, fiahing, and boating in hia apare time. He haa been in the U.S. Army for fourteen yeara. Students involved in the ROTC department obtain not only tangible benefits of leadership and responsi- bilitv. but also are instilled with a deep sense of duty and patriotism. Offering three years of high school training. the Reserve Officers Training Corps teaches map reading, scouting, and patrolling along with the duties of being a United States citizen. Cadets are trained in military customs and courtesy and are also taught the principles of hygiene and sanitation, first aid, and other valuable knowledge. Each year counting as one credit, ROTC equips students for later life by giving them firm backgrounds of discipline, order, and responsibility. ROTC Strives for Perfection HERMAN E. SCHUBARTH Major Schubarth, who enjoya hunting or rcading in hia apare time, receivcd hi§ dcgree from the Unhrersity of Omaha. He ia Pro- fcaaor of Military Science of Shreve- port High Schoola. While Sgt. Charbonneau and Major Schubarth look on, the Inspecting Officer from Fourth Army checks their grading books. Sgt. Duncan instructs a class in small unit tactics, during Federal Inspection. ROLLIE L. TANNER Military Property Cuatodian for the Byrd ROTC Unit i§ Mr. Rollie Tanner. In hia tpare time. he en- joya hunting and fiahing. JAMES R. WILLETT Having attended Monterey Pen- inaula College, SFC Willnt i§ the Adminiatrative Sergeant of the Byrd ROTC Unit. He alao coachea ba§e- ball at Kerr Elementary School in Boaaier City. 44 Offering such courses as auto repair, harbering, machinery, welding, and radio and T.V. repair, the Trade School is open for enrollment to any student from Byrd who wishes to be trained in skills requiring manual dexterity. These students attend Trade School for the first portion of the day, coming to Byrd at 11:00 in order to earn necessary credits for graduation. Con- tinuing this schedule for four years, a stu- dent can graduate from Byrd and Trade School confident that he will be ready to take his rightful place in his chosen pro- fession. TRADE SCHOOL Gives Professional Training In order to become familiar with the parts of an engine, a student must spend many hours of study. Bert Joshlin examines a piston as Tommy Tennison and Instructor A. C. Giecek observe. 45 SCIENCE Students Take Objective MORHIS C. M U’MS Sponsoring the S.M.A., fishing, •nd hunting in his «p«r« time. Mr. Allum tearhe Riology. He «rit awarded a R.S. and M.Ed. from Crntenary. Stephen F. Auetin, and Northweatern. 4 » LEONARD CONOVF.R Although Mr. Conover tearhea Chemittry, he «till findt time for attronomy. hortieulture, and pho- tography. He attended Madiaon Col- lege. Peahody College and Ohio State whrrc he earned hi» B.S. and M.S. degreca. BOBBY C. HOKNE Sports and muaic occupying hia leiaure timr, Mr. Horne teachea Biology in Koom 314. He haa a B.S. drgree from Louiaiana State Univeraity. Why? Students puzzled by ev- erydav occurrences which seem so mysterious often seek the answer in Byrd’s Science Department. They are offered a chance to leiarn these answers for themselves, to experiment and unrayel each pri- vate mystery. Our school offers science education in all fields: general science, the study of the elementary principles of science; biology, the study of plant and animal life; chemistry, the study of the nature and composition of matter; physics, the study of changes in matter and energy. Byrd’s Science Department ha an excellent collection of hiologi- cal specimens. Examining various skulls of animals in General Sci ence are John Castanja. Sheryl Grayson, Rarhara Gauerke, Nancy Knost, and Fred Weeks. Going into the Chemwtry lab to analyze problems, Richard Yount and Rett Vogel heat copper sulfate crystals in an evaporating dish to remove the water of hydration. DOROTHY A. HL ' BBLE Altrnding Ccntrnnry, the Univer- aity of Arkanaaa, and La. Trch, Mra. Hukblr rarnrd hcr B.S. de- grer. Aaide from trarhing Riology, ahe alao aponaora thr Mrtrorology Club and rnjoya ramping and water akiing. CYRLIS LARMOYEUX Traching Chrmiatry and aponanr- ing thr Scirnrr Club, Major Lar- moyrux rarnrd both hia B.S. and M.Ed. from L.S.L). Hr aprnda hia Iriaurr timr fiahing. gardrning. and aailing. 46 View of Their Environment Any student who is inquisitive about his environment is sub- stantiallv provided with a thorough and complete science department, which, if used to the fullest, can lay a 9olid groundwork for col- lege and instill in students a dis- criminating mind toward every- day occurrences. With Byrd’s ex- cellent labs, stocked with all neces- sary scientific apparatus, young scientists can find the solution to many phenomena which have pre- viously escapod their grasp. The answer to their questions lie in wait, roady for discovery. LILLENE MATLOCK Coming »o Byrd afler rarning hrr B.S. ind M.T. drgreet from Cen- tenary, Norlheait, and Northwest- em, Mr». Matlock teache Biolofy. Taking up the rent ofc her time b the iponcorahip of the Red CroM. JAMES A. NORRIS Craduated from Louiaiana Col- lege, Mr. Norria teache Chemistry. Baaketball, baaeball. and football take up hia leiaure time. JEANNINE PONDER Teachitif Biolofy at Byrd, Mi « Ponder enjoya muaic, travrl, and reading in hcr apare time. She earned hrr B.S. degree from Cen- tenary and Louiaiana Tech. In their study of worms, Bob Gray, Carrol Wright, Mari-gayle Wise, Katherin Brummett, and Dave Troutman look at biological lab specimens. 47 SOCIAL SCIENCE Produces LEE BREITHAUPT, JR. When Mr. Breithaupt i» not teaching American or W ' orld Hia- tory. he ia indulging in hia favor- ite hobby of hunting ducka. A grad ulate of Louiaiana Tech, he holda a B.A. degree. MATTIE CRAY BROWN Mra. Brown, aponaor of the Cay- arre Hiatory Club, teachea Ameri- can Hiatory. She enjoya gardening and music in her apare time. Mra. Brown, who haa attended North- weatern, Centenary, and L.S.U., holda a M.Ed. degree. In building students’ lives and in preparing them for the future, a basic foundation is necessary. Through history, civics, and economics, this foundation can be obtained. Two history courses are offered at Byrd, World History and American History. From the study of prehistoric dinosaurs to the World Wars, World History spans a tremendous period of time. American History is a detailed study of the making of our nation. A six weeks course is spent in studying communism. Civics, a requirement for graduation, covers a study of local, state, and national governments. American citizenship, voting, and vocations are among the topics covered in this course. The first semester of Economics includes a study of voca- tions and careers, while the second is a further study of govern- ment. These courses are beneficial in numerous ways to all stu- de nts who take advantage of them, as “histories make men DOROTHY BARNES COX Holding a B.A. degree from Har- din-Simmona and a M.A. degree from L.S.U. qualify Mra. Cox to teach American Hiatory. Outaide acbool. Mra. Cox ia intereated in politica, people, and ahe ia our Byrd repreaentative to the Large Education Council. wise. “The Thirty Years War was fought in Germany, " reads Robert Braunig as Susie Askew, Bob Cozean, and Jackie Fisher study the map. Don Wilkins, Roy Adell, Anne Gardner, Candy Johnson, and Tom Wise study maps, an im portant part of history. WII.SON E. FONVILLE Holding a B.A. degree from Lou iaiana College and a B.S. degre from Centenary College, Mr. Fon ville teachea American Hiatory an World Geography. In hia apar time he ia intereated in wood working. MARJORY LAWRENCE Sponaor of the Loat and Found, Miaa Lawrence alao teachea W’orld Hiatory. Miaa Lawrence holda a B.A. degree from Centenary and a M.A. degree from Peabody Coi- l«e. 48 Informed Citizens World Ceography students Cindy Creel, Tommy Class, Kristl Volk, and Will Laing help Karen Ledbetter locate the polar ice cap on the globe. SAM I. MARANTO In addition to tmrhing Amrri- can History, Mr. Maranto i« in- terrstrd in rcnding current hiatory •nd travrlling. From Kanwi State Collcge Mr. Maranto received hia B.A. drgrrr, and from Nrw Mrxico Univrraity. he rrcrivrd hia M.A. drgrrr. CLEO MOHR Traching Ceography. Economica, and Covrrnmrnt fill Mra Mohr ' time at Byrd. She graduatrd from Northwratrrn Sute with a B.A. drgrrr. but ahr alao attrndrd Har- din-Simmona and the Univrraity of MaryUnd. BERMCE PHIPPS Mueir. litrraturr. and hiatory are the main interraU of Miaa Phippa, •n Amrrican Hiatory teacher. She obuined • B.A. degree from Cen- trnary Collegr and ■ M.A. drgree from the Univeraity of Arkanaaa. Miaa Phippa ia aponaor of the N«- tional Honor Society. Ronald Pickens, Tom Woltz, and Connie Ford present a report to their class on Lahor Legislation. JOHN ROCERS Being a man of varird intereata, Mr. Rogrra coachra football and baakrtball and trachra Civica. He obtained hia Bachrlor of Scirncr degrre from Indiana Sute Uni- ▼eraity. MARY MOSS WINTERTON Miaa Wintrrton graduatrd from Nrwcomb Collegr with ■ Baehelor of Arta drgrrr. Whrn not trarhing Amrrican Hiatory and Civica, ahe enjoya Freach and awimming. “This was the sile of a famous Civil W r ar battle, " explains Carolyn Marvin to interested onlookers, Judy James and Creg Recht. Constantly on the go, Byrd students are always conscious of faster and more efficient means of travel and communication. Since the birth of aviation a. half century ago, airplane transportation has become one of our most popular and convenient ways of traveling. I Piclured at the Downtown Airport are Seniors Ree McCall, Senior Representative of basketbalJ court; John Johnson, Senior Class Nominee; Dick Seale, Associate Editor—Gusher; Leta BiJls, Co-editor in chief—High Life; Lynn Harvey, Baseball; Betsy Cobb, “Z " Club President; and Rolx rt Pirtle, Football. M hat makes a Byrd sen - ior the individual he is? This is a question that is not often considered, but is rather difficult to answer. Every year the city of Byrd produces a gen - eration in itself that, as a general rule, becomes the leader of the day. This is truly a compliment that each senior pays to Byrd by developing to the best of his ability the skills and knowl - edge presented, not only in the class - rooms but also in every school func - tion. The old saying concerning ex - perience as the best teacher certainly holds true here, for many lessons have been learned through both pleasant and disappointing experiences. It is up to the seniors of “The Year " to continue the fine example set by those of previ - ous years, to strive to develop their abilities to the fullest extent, and to leave Byrd with an earnest sense of determination and pride of accomp - lishments. 51 Flower: Yellotv Rose Song More Colors: Purple and Gold Motto: Ask , and it shall be given you; Seek and shaU find ye Knock , and it opened unto shall be you DON DURAN Sgt-at-Arms A. H. Adger J. K. Aitken J. F. Akins J. D. Alagood R. G. Alam 54 R. Albright CAROL ANN ABNEY: Maid of Honor, Homecomin Court; Business Staff, GUSHER; Cheerleader; San Houston Cheerleader School; “Z” Club; Vice Presi- dent, Brush and Palette Club; Pelican Girls’ State; JUDY CLAIRE ADAMS: Pep Squad; Gayarre Hi§ tory Qub; Office Worker; xMeteorology Club. ROBERT MS (SENIOR6 ROY ADFI.L: Gayarre History Club; Student Medical _ ALLEN HOWARD ADCER: Cheerleader; Busi- ncss StafL CUSHER; Pelican Boys’ State; Sam Houston Cheerleading School; Le Cercle Francais; Gayarre History Club; Quill and Scroll; National Forensir I eapie. JOHN KEN AITKEN JOHN FRF.DERICK AKINS JERRY DKAN ALAGOOD RAMONA GRACE ALAM: Sponsor, ROTC; Libra- rian, Chou; Oiiiccxa uud Sponsors’ Cdub; Drill Team; Rifle Team. RICHARD ALBRIGHT Ramona Alam, Major, ROTC; Allen Adger, Cheer« leader. RONALD JAY ALDIN GERALD K. ALDRICH DAVID RATCLIFF ALLEN: National Honor Society; Key Club; Gayarre History Club; National Merit Finalist; National Forensic League; President, De- bate Club; American Field Service Foreign Ex- change Student, Ziirich, Switzerland. “ ’Tis education forms the common mind: Just as the twig is bent the tree’s inclined. , JEANNIE IKENE ALLEN SANDRA SUE ALLEN KAY LAUREEN ANDERSON: Upper Latin Forum; SUSAN ANDERTON; Drum Corps, Pep American Forum; Gayarre History Palette Club. Pan and DIANNA ARCHER: Gayarre History Club; Brush and J Palette Club; Drama Club; Future Home- makers of America. ROSA MARY ARNOLD TERRY DAVID ATWOOD: Officer, ROTC; and Sponsors’ Club During the fall, the GUSHER room is the scene of many activities as pictures are taken. Returning their picture proofs are Phil Candiloro, Linda Butler, and Bemard Black. 5 » |r. i . R. J. Aldin D. R. Allen S. Anderton R. M. Arnold G. K. Aldrich J. I. Allen K. L. Anderson D. Archer T. D. Atwood 55 C S. Bacus B. A. Bagbey S. E. Baird L E. Bader J. G. Baird K. Baker K. Baker 56 E. B. Ball Senior 6 CANDIS SUZANNI BACUS: All-State, Band; Cholr. LAWRENCE EDWARD BADER: Gayarre HUtory Club. BEVERL ' : ANN BAGBEY: Drama Club. ALBERT WARREN BACUR JEAN L. sors C1 BAILEY: Concert Choir; Rifle Teami’Com- Drill Team; Secretary, Officers and Spon- luh Snnnsor. ROTC. JULIE GAIL BAIRD: Fuiure Homemakers of Amer ica; Red Cross Alternate; Gayarre History Club. SARAH ELIZABETH BAIRD: Pep Squad; Pan Americ.m Forum; Cayarre TTlstory Club; Brush and PaN-tte Club. KALA B KER: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Red Cross Repres« ntative; Junior Medical Lc ' ague; Upper Latin Forum; Brush and Palette Club; Gayarre Hklory Club; Office Worker. KENNEIH BAKER EMMETT BERTREND BALL: AdvertUing Manager, HIGH LIFE; Quill and Scroll; Pelican Boys’ State Delegate; Chapel Leader; Parliamentarian, Upper Boisterous after school pep rallies with the band, pep squad, and student body joining in are always a success. “My business is not to remahe myself , but to make the absolute best of what God made” David Haralson, Belty Crain, and Derrie Boyce stand proudly as the Military Ball begins. JOHN BARDWELL CHARLES BARKEMEYER JOHN ALAN BARNES THOMA JEFFERY BARNES CLARFjCE BARNETTE: Officer, ROTC; Officers and Sp .nsors’ Club; Gayarre History Club; M A W Choir; Upper Latin Forum; Patton Platoon. ... Jrofts Kepre- sentative; Office Worker; Gayarre History Club; Upper Latin Forum; Junior Medical League. JUDY ! OfTSF BAVFNDER JOANNA HUNTER BEAIRD: Pep Squad; Student Council Representative; Gayarre Histon Qub; Pan American Forum; Brush and Palette Llub; Upper Latin Forum. SUSAN LYNN BEAUCHAMP: Secretary, Executive Committee, Red Cross; National Honor Society; Dium Corps, Pep Squad; Secretarp, Upper Latin Forum. REBECCA KAYE BELL: Gayarre History Club; Eu- ture Homemakers of America; Meteorology Club. J. Bardwell C. Barkemeyer S. L. Beauchamp R. K. Bell 57 D. 0. Berard J. B. Berry B. A. Best WUL - ' R. B. Black M. Blake 58 A. Block The Military Ball. sponsored hy the HOTC’s of Byrd and Fair Park and the NDCC of Woodlawn, was hailed as a success 8ENIOU5 D ' ETTA OKLEAN BEKAKD STEPHEN JOHN BERGERON: Red Cross Repre senUtive: Football: Gayarre History Gub; Student Council Altemate: Brush and Palette Club; Treas- urer, Meteorology Club. JAMES B. BERRY JAMES LOLIS BERRY: Jr. Manager, Baskelball. BARBARA ANN BEST: Future Homemakers of America; Drama Club; Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Gayarre History Club. JANIE BETTIS: ROTC Sponsor, Officers and Spon- sors Qub; Drill Team. LETA JANE BILLS: Co-editor in Chief, HIGH LIFE; Ouill and Scroll; Leadership ( nference; Upper Litin Forum; Gayarre History Club. ROBERT BERNARD BLACK: Upper Latin Forum; Pan American Forum; Science Club; Student Medi- cal Asaociation. MONTIE BLAKE ANITA BLOCK Utilizing the opportunities available in enriched classes. students in Mr. Johnson s class use a new approach to conventional physics. “A laugh is worth one hundred groans in any market.” JIMMY LANE BODDIE: Baseball; Basketball. JANICE BOLAND LOUIS BOLIN JUDY AUCE BOND: Junior Medical League; Gay- arre Hist ry Club; Pan American Forum; Future Homeraakers of America; Office Worker. CONSTANTINE DAN BOORAS: Officer, ROTC; Of- ficers and Sponsors Club; Science Qub; Pan American Forum; Student Council Representative. WALLACE BORDEN JAMES BOSWELL: Basketball. A BARBARA JO BOUMA: Gayarre History Qub; Up per Latin Forum; Future Teachers of America. J. A. Bond W. Borden A. E. Boucher J. L. Boddie C. D. Booras J. Boswell S. C. Bowen r» ' • i S. A. Bowerman D. A. Boyce H. R. Bradford 60 C. A. Bradley D. D. Bower J. C. B owman B. Brackin R. F. Bradford D. D. Brady SENIOR5 Seniors find that the extensive study they made of the Anglo-Sax period is well covered on the six weeks test. Brush and Palette Club; Drama Gub. DAISY DOROTHY BOWER: Upper Latin Foruin; Gayarre Historv Club; Bni h and Pnlette Club; Pan Am erican Forum. SUSAN A .ELIE BOWERMAN: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Gayarre History Club; Pan American Forura; Drama Qub. JOHN CLKMENT BOWMAN DERRIE ANN liOVLL. U Urcle Francaia; Sponaor. ROTC; Officera and Sponsors’ Gub; Office Worker; Red Cross Alternate. BILL BRACKIN: Gayarre History Club; Golf. HELEN Rl ' TH BRADFORD RENDA FLORENCE BRADFORD CLAIRE ANN BRADLEY: DAR t iti . nslnp Award National Merit Finalist: Pep Squad;| Committee, Red Cross; Red Cross Camp; “Z” Club; Gayarre History Qub. DAPHNE DEL BRADY “What I am to be I am now becoming ANTHONY SHEAF BRANDON: Upper Laiin Forum. DEBORAH DIANNE BRANN: Glee Club. LYRIA CRAHAM BRANNON: Pep Squad; Red Cross Rrpresenlative; Gayarre History Club; Fu- ture Homrmakers of America; Brush and Palette. RANDALL MELVIN BRAZZEL LINDA FRANCELLA BRICKELL: ROTC Sponsor; Officers and Sponsors ' Club; Drill Team; Rifle Tearn; T gasiire r Fui meTeach i ofArm ica; sentative. JAMES Y. BRIGGS NASON K. BROOKINGS: Cheerleader; $am Hous- ton Cheerleader School; Pelican State; Track; Var- sity Club; Prayer Group Leader; Student Council Alternate. DOROTHY BROOKS JACK BROSSETTE Bert Ball, Advertising Manager, HIGH LIFE; Carol Ann Abney, Cheerleader. A. S. Brandon L. G. Brannon L. F. Brickell N. K. Brookings G. E. Brooks D. D. Brann R. M. Brazzel J. Brossette 61 D. L. Brown J. Brown S. Brown D. C. Brown S. A. Brown DEBOHAH LYNN BHOWN: Sponsor, ROTC; Spon. sor, Rifle Team; Officers and Sponsors ' Club; Drill Team; Commander, Sponsors ' Rifle Team; Future Teachers of America; Future Homemakers of liutory Club; R cd Croaa Altcr• nate. DONALD COLEMAN BROWN: Meteorology Club; Math Club. 8enior5 JEANETTE BROWN: Red Cross Alternate; Brush snd Palette Club; Gayarre History Club. MARTHA CAROL BROWN: Heralder, M A” Band. MARY CAROLYN BROWN m ANN BROWN SUSAN BKOWN: Student Council Alternatc; Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Gayarre History Club; Brush and Palette Club; Le Cercle Francais. THOMAS EDWARD BROWN: Baseball. WESLEY BROWN: Cayarre History Club; Meteor- ology Gub. JANIELU BRUNER W. Brown 62 J. Bruner HOWARD LOUIS BRYANT SUZANNE BRYANT: Pep Squad; Gayarre Hiatory Glub; ireasurer, Nationai Eorensic League; Debate Club; Vice-Presicient, Drama Club; Le Cercle Fran- cais; National Merit Finalist. LINDA BUCHANAN: Sponsor, ROTC; Officers and Sponsors Club; Drill Team. “Enthusiasm is a telescope that yanhs the misty , distant future into the radiant , tangihle present JOHN R DERICK BUELL KEM BARR BUICE: Pan American Forum; Manager, FootbtlL RICHARD HUGH BULLARD SIDNEY SUE BUNDY: Pep Squad; Drama Club; Le Cercle Francais. MILTON POPE BURKE: Basketball; Golff Gayarre History Club. BARBAKA BLBNi: Lajarie liistoi) U«b; President, Glee Qub. GLYNDA BURNS: Gayarre History Club; Red Cross Representative. Cast members of the play, “Sixteen in August ’ were outstanding in the interpretation of their roles. L. Buchanan J. R. BueU T. L Burton §. J. Calhoun J. Busada G. W. Bush THOMAS WARREN BURSON: Cayarre History Club. GEORGE TOMMIE LOUIS BURTON: Gayarre History Club; Officer. ROTC; Officers and Sponsors Club; Sci- ence Qub; Meteorology Club. JANET BUSADA: Gayarre History Club; Pep Squad; Brush and Palette Club. LOUIE BUSBEY GARY WILLIAM BUSH LINDA BLITLER: Executive Committee, Red Cross; Council RepresentatiTe; Brush and Palette uture Homemakers of America. ROY CACE lCE R. Cage S. V. Callaway SYLVIA JEAN CALHOUN STEPHEN V. CALLAWAY In an assembly preceding the game with Woodlawn, Coach Cox pre| sented the members of the football team. M " Our counlry, rnay she ahvays be right, hul our country right or wrong. " Many long hours are spent in the library, as seniors complete essays, projects, and various research themes. WESS CANDELLA BONNY CAHAWAY: Audio Visual Aids Club. WILLIAM LOYD CARMACK ROY CHARLES CASCIO: Trade School. LINDA KAYE arre History Club; Brush and Palette Club; “ Club; Elected Miss GUSHER. MARCARET CAUSEY: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Red Cross Executive Committee; U Z " Club; Gayaxre History Club; Brush and Palette Club; Pelican State Altemate. JOHN RAYMOND CHABALA FRANCES ANNETTE CHANDLER: Ofiice Worker; National Honor Society; Future Teachers of Amer ica. RICHARD HENRY CHANDLER: Football; Varsity Club. R. Caraway F. A. Chandler L. K. Catanese R. H. Chandler R. R. Choate G. D. Clark F. D. Clark M. A. Clark S. Gark 66 D. B. Clinkenbeard Chris Barnette, Major, ROTC; Debbi Brown, Major, ROTC; Nason Brookings, Cheerleader. 8enior5 sentative; QuiR and Scroll; Business Manager, GUSHER; Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Gayarre His- tory Club; Leadership Conference; “Z” Club; Maid, Homecoming Court; Senior Favorite. IE CHAPPELL: Junior Medical League; can Forum. Pan JOHN B. CHEATHAM IV: Varsity Club; Baseball. WILLIAM ALVIN CHILDS, JR.: Editor, GUSHER; FootbalI: President, Gayarre History Club; Varsity Gub; Homecoming Escort; Quill and Scroll; Peli- can Boy’s State Altemate; Senior Favorite. RICHARD ROY CHOATE FRANK DENMAN CLARK GENE DELANE CLARK: Sponsor, ROTC; Future HomOBiakers of America. MARIAN ANNELIE CLARK SUZANNE CLARK: Gayarre Histor CIu6; Future Homemakcrb of America; Brush and I ' alette Club. DAVID BRAD CUNKENBEARD; Football; Track; Varsity Club; Homecoming Escort; Leadership Con- ference. On “Go West Day” the Student Coun- cil and cheerleaders presented a skit to arouse school spirit and “sealp the Indians.” “Those who bring sunshine to the lives of others cannot keep it from themselves.” ELIZABETH HUNTER COBB: Editorial Staff. CIJSHER: Dntm Corjw. Pep Stjnnd: Cnynrrr Ht«- tory Club; Le Cercle Francais; National Honor Society; President. “Z” Club; Vice President, Quill and Scrol GAY LYN COBH: Drura Corps, IVp Squad; Student Council Executive Committee; “Z” Club; Key Club Spons jr; Assembly Pianist; Gayarre History Club. ALLEN MYLES COHEN: Red Cross Alternate; Of- ficer, ROTC; Gayarre History Qub; Officers and Sponsors Qub. LYNDA DIANNE COHEN: Officer, Glee Oub; Of- ficer, Future Homemakers of America; Gayarre History Qub. STEVEN BURKE COLE: Golf. BRENDA COLEMAN: Red Cross Re| President, 4-H Club; Future Homema of Amer- JOHN MIKE COLEMAN: National Forensic League; Debate Clul . B. Coleman J. M. Coleman M. E. Cook M. B. Cooper N. Copes 68 J. A. Copp Seniors Before challenging the Neville Tigers on the football field, members of the team illustrate their spirit and enthusiasm in an assembly. HILL PAT COLLINS: Brush and Palette Club. MICHAEL COLLINS CONWAY COOK JENCY COOK: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Studer Council Alternate; Le Cercle Francais; Gayarr IBtfnry Club. MARGAKET ELIZABETH COOK: 4ARGAR sr i: Red Cross Rep Gayarre History JOHN GRAVES COOKE, III: National Honor So- ciety, Pelican State Alternate; Executive Commit- tee, Student Council; Senior Class Officer Nomi- nee; Football; V ' arsity Club; Senior Favorite. MARGALKTTA BEVERLY COOPER: Cayarrc History Club; Pan American Forum; Brush and Palette Club. MICHAEL W ILSON COOPEK NORMA COPES: Junior Medical Leaguc. “A great man is tvhat he is, because he was what he was MARY CAROL COSGROVE: Student Council Rep- resentative; Art Staff, GUSHER; President. Brush and Palette Club; Drum Corps, Pep Squad. CYNTHIA CECILE COURTNEY: Library Club; Pep Squad; I ender«bip Conferenre. PAUL WARREN COURTNEY: Baseball. PAULA ANN COUVILLION: Gayarre History Club; Brush aml Palette Club; Upper Latin Forum. BETTY JffcYCE CRAIN: Sponsor, ROTC; Drill Team; Rifle Team; Officere and Sponsors’ Club; Future Tearhen of America; Upper Ijitin Forum; Concert Choir. PAULA ANN CRAIN: Pep Squad; Pan American Forum; Brush and Palette Club; Gayarre Histor Club. CORANAN CRAWFORD: Gayarre History Qub; Up- per Xatin Forum; Junior Medical I igue; Drama Club. WESLEY CRAWFORD: Quill and Scroll; Officer ROTC; Officers and Sponsors Club; Art Editor GtJSHER; Brush and Palette Club. ROBERT CREAMER: President, National Honor So ciety; National Forensic League; Stml-nt Council Executive Committee; Pelican Boys Nate; Officer, ROTC; Louisiana Association of Student Council CYNTHIA CREEL: Business Staff, GUSHER: Pep Squad; Secretary, Quill and Scroll; Gayarre Histon Club. In a special National Honor S Kiety Assembly the newly elected members are initiated into the society. M. C. Cosgrove P. W. Courtney B. J. Crain R. Creamer $% H C. C. Courtney P. A. Couvillion P. A. Crain W. Crawford C. Creel 69 M. F. Crow G. L. Curtis E. Daniel 70 S. J. Dancy H. Danner DOROTHY CRIDER: Le Cercle Francais; Choir; Student Council Alternate. CHERYL CROSSLIN: Sponsor, ROTC; Sponsor, Fat lon Platoon; Officcrs and SponsoFs Club; Rifle Team; Red Cross Alternate; Pan American Forum; Gayarre History Club. DAVID LOWS CROW Seniors JOHN tive; MARY FRANCES CROW: Sponsor ROTC; Officers and Sponsors’ Club; Rifle Team; Drill Team; Fu- ture Teachers of America. DANNY ftUSSELL CURRIE GARY LbuiS CURTIS: Olficer, ROTC. SHIRLEY JEAN DANCY ELIZABETH DANIEL: “A” Band; Junior Medical League. Health and Safety has been added this year as a required part of the physical education program. Going over the day’s assignment are Dee Overdyke, Lamar Hodges, John McConnell, and John David Crow. MAUHEEN ELIZABETH DAHCY: Distributive Edu- cation Club; Parliamentarian, Future Homemakers of America. BILLIE ANNE DARNELL GABRIEL MILTON DESPIT, JR. “The smallest good deed is better than the grandest interdion” FAYEDAVi ' RONNY NELSON DAVIS: Student Council Represen tative; Meteorology Club; Office Worker; National Merit Finalist. WILLIAM MERLIN DAY: Red Cross Repi HENRY F. DELAUNE MARTHA CECILE DELAUNE BARBARA ANN DELOACH: Student Council Repre- sentative; Concert Choir Accompanist. JOHN NICHOLAS DELOUCHE The Senior Favorite assembly was presented by the GUSHER staff, members of the “Mickey Mouse Club . Gene Hunt and Sandy Scott display their dramatic ability as Dez Hill and Cindy Creel look on. M. E. Darcy B. A. Darnell G. M. Daspit F. Davis B. A. DeLoach J. N. DeLouche 71 E. Demopulos J. Dew W. Dingee 72 L. H. Digilormo A. N. Digiovanni S. C. Dixon 5eNIOU6 EVANGELINE DEMOPULOS SANDHA LEE DEPUTY: Student Council Represen- tative; Gayarre History Club; Euture Homemakers America: Scrrctarv. Tnnlnr Mrdlra! Leagtir; Prli- can Slute Alternate; Swim Team; Office Worker. JAMES DEW: Distributive Education Club. VM C. DICKSON: Le Cercle Francais; Upper Latin Club. MARY ANNE DIFILIPPO: Junior Medical League; Gayam History Club; Hrush and Palett. Club; Future Homemakers of America. LOUIS RICHARD DIGILORMO TOMMY DIGILORMO ANN NI( KI DIGIOVANNI: Red Cross Kepresenta- tive; Distributive Eduration Club. WALLA lE DINGEE: Officer, ROTC; and Sppnsors Club; Math Club. Band; STELLA CLAIRE DIXON: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; M Z M Club; Brush and Palette Club; Gayarre His- tory Club; President. Le Cercle Francais; Chapel Leader; Meteorology Qub. During the Student Council leadership day everyone attended meetings and purticipated in group discussions. “By putting his hest foot forward , many a man pulls his worst foot back” A1 Childs, Editor, CUSHEK; J« an Uailey, Gdonel, ROTC. SALLY DOHONEY: Leadership Conference; Future Teaehers of Ameriea; Junior Medical League; Cay- arre History Club; Ked Cross Alternate. BETTY ANN DOtJCHARTY: 1 Homemakrrs of America; Junior Medical League. JO ANN DOUCHARTY: Sponsor, KOTC; Officers and Sponsors Club; Drill Team; Rifle Team. SUSAN EM HETH DOWLING S. Dohoney J. A. Dougharty S. J. Downs SHIRLEY JEAN DOW ' NS: Future Homemakers of MARJORIE JANE DliCOTE: Photographer. GUSHEH. HIGH LIFE; President, Future Teachers ol Amer- ica; Le Cercle Francais; Upper Latin Forum; Student Council Altemate. 4 DIANE DUNLAP: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Red Cro »9 Representative; Brush and Palette Club; Gayarre History Club. D. Dunlap VIRGINIA ANN DUNN MARY ANN DUPONT: Gayarre Histary Club; Library Club; Future Homemakers of America; Junior Medical League. jfl DON WARREN DURAN: Football; Varsity Club; Treasurer, Key Club; Treasurer, Student . at-Arms, Senior Class; Pelican State Escort; Elected Mr. GUSHER. M. A. Dupont M. J. Ducote D. W. Duran 73 D. S. Durham T. W. Durham J. T. Echterhoff xiIr.w:. F. A. Edwards 74 J. Eilis P. Durham J. H. Easterwood M. J. Edgemon W. R. Efurd W. T. Ellia Standing at attention, members of the ROTC and their sponsors prepare for federal inspection. Sen [ior6 DONALD SMITH DURHAM: Football; Varsity Club. PENNY DURHAM: Red Cross Alternate; Gayarre History Qub; Junior Medical League; Secretary, Brush an«l i’alette Club; Future Homemakers of THOMAS W. DURHAM JOHN HARRIS EASTERWOOD: Gayarre History Qub. JOHN Society; National Merit Finalist; Gayanre History Qub. MICHAEE JO 5FPH FDCFMON FRANCES ANN EDWARDS: Pan Ameri,m Forum. WILLIAM RANDALL EFURD JUDY History Club. 5 ; Gayarre WILLIAM THOMAS ELUS, JR. Studying various chartH and facts involved in bookkeeping are Mary Dupont, Susie McWilliams, and Bill Farmer. “Fortitude is the marshal oj thought, the ar- mor of the will, and the jort of reason’’ MARX MICHAEL ELMER ALBERT BURNETTE EMANUEL LINDA KAY EPES: Gayarre History Club; Drama Club; Library Club; Pep Squad; Junior Medical League. WILLIAM ROBERT ERWIN: VicePresident, Stu- dent Council; Vice-President, Senior Class; Na- tional Merit Finalist; National Honor Society; Sports Editor, HIGH LIFE; Key Club; Quill and Scroll; National Student Council Convention; Peli- can Bom State Delegate; Track; Senior Favorite. WILLIAM CARROLL FARMER UAU lUULUajaUN iAUUAK. Uffiwsr. ROTC; Officers and Sponsors’ Club; Orchestra. JAN CLAIRE FERGUSON: Drama Club; Brush arni Palette CUk. L. K. Epes G. G. Falk F. R. Farrar K. A. Eydenberg W. C Farmer J. C. Ferguson 75 A. M. Fertitta S. Fisher O. M. Fletcher SENIOR5 Cene Hunt, Governor, La-Miss-Tenn District, Key Club; Betsy Cobb, Presidert, ‘ 4 Z” Club; Valerie Marsalis, Majorette, Drum Corps. J. W. Foster 76 P. Fox JAMES HAHOLD FESTERVAN SUZANNF FISHER; Pep Squad; Drama Club; Upper I tin Forum; Gayarre History Club; Stu dent Council Altemate. OLIVER MAYO FLETCHER: Manager, Baaketball; Giyim History Club. CONNIE SUE FORD MARGARET ANN FORTSON: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Student Council Representative; Treasurer, Brush and Palette Club; Pelican State Alteraate; Meteorology Qub; Gayarre History Club. CHARLES BRADFORD FOSTER, III: Natiofll Honor Society; President, National Forensic I eague; De bate Qul»; Pelican Boys’ State Delegate; Student Council Representative; Gayaire History Club. DANNY FOSTER PATRICK FOX: Executive Committee, Red Cross; Track; Gayarre History Club; Brush and Palette Qub. “There is a destiny that makes us brothers None goes his way alone. All that we send into the lives of others Comes back into our own” LEOL LLOYD FRANKLIN MELINDA LEE ERAZIER: Le Cercle Francais; Pan American Forum; Brush and Palette Club. KAREN IKEEMAN: Gayarre History Club; Brush and PaJette Club; Junior Medical League; Future Teachep- of America; Office Worker. LAWRENCE GREG FREEMAN: Editorial Staff, CUSHER; Track; Gayarre History Club; L.S.U. Leadersbip Conference; Student Council Alternate. MARGARET FREEMAN: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Gayarre History Club; Pan American Forum. BARBARA LEE FRENCH: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Executive Committee, Red Cross; Pan American Forum; Gayarre History Club; Secretary, Science Club; Brusb and Palette Club. HAZEL FROST ANDREW GRAF FULLER: Concert Choir; Concert Band. DAVID LEE FULLER: Co-Editor-in CUief, HIGH IJFE; Student Council Representatjfe; National Honor Society; Quill an Pelican Boys Francais; National Merit Finalist; National Higb Sehool Institute, Northwestern University. Beth Baird, Tenry Norvell, and Linda Catanese don witch costumes to participate in a spirit assembly. D. L. Fuiler R. A. Gaines 77 A. E. Gardner B. S. Gauerke E. Gaw 78 A. R. Gammill M. J. Gatlin M. Gauthier V. A. Gee GALIA GALLOWAY ARTHUR RAY GAMMILL: Offieer, ROTC; Officers and Sponaors Club; Gayarre History Club; Pan ANNE ELIZABETH GARDNER: Gayarre History Club; Secretary, Heralder, Librarian, A” Band. JOHN GARDNER (SENI0U5 JUDITH GASPERICH: Red Croas Representative; Gayam History Club; Sponsor, ROTC; Officers MARILYN JOAN GATLIN: Red Crosa Representa- tive; Vice-President, Future Homemakers of Amer- 1CA. BARBARA SUZANNE GAUERKE: Red Cross Rep- retentative; Drama Club; Choir. MICHELK GAUTHIER: Red Cross Rrpresentative; Future Homemakers of America; Gayarre History Qub. I GAW: Student Council Alternate; Vice- ent, Science Club; Math Club; Pan American Forum; Ofiicer, KUTC. VIRGINIA ANNE GEE: Gayarre History Club; All- State Chorus; Pan American Forum; Concert Choir; Mixed Ensemble; Brush and Palette Qub. Bill Erwin, Vice-President, Student Council; Sandy Chapman, Business Manager, GUSHER. CAHY LAWRENCE CENTRY: Red Crow Represen- tative; Track; Cayarre History Club; Chairman, Meteorology Club. MARY MARTHA CEORGE PAMELA GALE GEORGE: Editorial Staff, CUSHER; Drum Corps, Pep Squad; National Honor Society; Huill and Scroll; Club; Pelican Girls’ State ‘ 7 it ivasrit for the optimist, the pessimist would never know how happy he wasrit. " Spofllr, Key Club; Brotherhood Week Speaker; Senior Eavorite. HUGH GEREN: Gayarre History Club; Meteorok.gy Club; Pan American Forum. CYRELLE KAY GERSON: Red Cross Altemate; Le Cercle Francais; Drama Qub. KATHERINE GIBSON WILLIAM JAMES GILLESPIE: Red Cr . Represen- tative; Key Club; Basketball; Bascball; Varsity Club; Gayarre History Club; Pelican Boys’ State Delegate. MARION GILLILAND: Gayarre Histor ' Uub; Spon- sor, ROTC; Drill Team; Rifle Team; Ettture Teacb- ers of America; Pan American Forum, Officers and Sponsors’ Club: Mixed Ensemble; Concert Choir. MARTIN GINSBURG: Distributive Education Club. TOMMY GLASS: Basketball; Varsity Club; Gayarr. Hiatory Club. Senior boys develop versatility on the parailel bars in gym. G. L. Gentry W. J. Gillespie M. Ginsburg M. M. George H. Geren K. Gibson M. GUliland T. Glass 79 B. E. Goldsby N. Grabiil 80 C. Goode R. Graef SENIOR5 STEPHEN ADGER GLASSEI.L: Executive Commit. tee, Student Council; Manager, School Store; Key Club. RETA EI NA CODBY: Sponsor, ROTC; Dril! Teamt Drama Club; Fan American Forum; Officers and Spfttiers’ Club; Office Worker. DANNY GOLDBERG: Football; Student Council Rep resentative; Upper Latin Forum; Gayarre History Club; Varsity Club; Baseball. DAVID VRGUS GOLDBERG: Basketball; Varsity Qub; Gayarre History Club. BEVERLY ELAINE GOLDSBY: Red Cross Represen- tative; Sponsor, ROTC; Drill Team; Rifle Team; Officers and Sponsors’ Club. CAROLYN GOODE: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; GayarTe History Club; Brush and Palette Club. VIRGINIA GOODSON: Library Club; l pper Latin Forum: Junior Achievement. STANLEY ALBERT GOVE NANCY GRABILL: Pep Squad. Contestants in the annual Betty Crocker Search for the American Homemaker of Tomorrow contest were Eileen Wimberly, Linda Hutchins, and Elizabeth Sessions, who was named “Homemaker of Tomorrow”. ‘7 will not follow where the path may lead, but will go where there is no path, and I will leave a trail. " Field hockey is just one of the exciting sports introdured in the senior girls’ gvm classes. V. Gray C. L Grecn KOBLHI OKAFK THOMAS GRAY: President. Math Club; Upper Latin Forum; Commander, Rifle Team; Officer, ROTC. VIRGINIA GRAY: Gayarre History Club; Junior |HHM Ueague; Le Cercle Francais. CANDACK LEE GREEN: Heralder, M A” Band; LI Band; Sponsor, ROTC; Officers and Spon- iib; Drill Team; Rifle Team; Pan American Forum: Junior Medical League. CARLTON WALLACE GREEN GEORGE GREER: Vice-President, Key Club; Edi torial Staff, GUSHER; Y ' arsity Qub; Football; President, Quill and Scroll. JOE W. GREGORY JAMES W. GRICE SUSAN BUTLER GRIGSBY: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; “Z " Club; Pelican Girls’ State Altemate; Upper Latin Forum; Gayarre History Club; Le JULIA ANN GRIMES: Sponsor, ROTC; Officer- and Sponsors Club; Rifle Team. C. W. Green J. W. Gregory S. B. Grigsby G. Greer J. W. Grice J. A. Grimes 81 W. M. Guice C Hamilton D. N. Haralson 82 L. A. Hadra S. W. Hardcastle Members of the concert choir spend many hours in rehearsal, and the result is always outstanding. 8ENIOU5 WILTON MONTGOMERY GUICE: NCO Club; Pan American Forum. LESIJE ANN HADHA: Pan America Forum; Gayarre Histolf Onh: Offirr W nrkrr: fnn?or Medfral ROBEHf JENKINS HALL, JR. ROLAND MEREDITH HALL; Football; Varsity Club; Gayarre History Club; Key Club. CAROL HAMILTON; Sponsor, ROTC; DrUl Team; Officer and Sponsors Club; Pan American Forum; Drama Llub. BARBARA HANCHEY: Gayarre History Club; Brush and Palette Club; Pan American Forum. SANDRA HANEY: Office Worker; Pan American Forum: Futurc Teachers of America; Drama Club; Junior Medical League. SHEHRIF FRANCES HANSEN: Sponsot ROTC; Drill feam; Co-Feature Editor, HIGH UFE; Of- ficers and Sponsors’ Club. DAVID NEAL HARALSON SIDNEY WRAY HARDCASTLE: Football; Track; Senior member9 of the swim team praeticed long hours to increase their skill and endurance. “Prudence is the footprint of wisdom. »» National Honor Society; Scnior Board Member, Key Club; Gayarre History Gub. MICHAEL HARPTSON: Fxeruttvc Counrn. Rrd Cross; Hudent Council Hepresentative; Meteorology TIMOTHY BAKER HAHPER JAMES BH DY HARRIS: Key Club; Gayarre His- tory C»; Upper Latin Forum. RICHARD G. HARRIS RUTH EVELYN HARRIS: National Honor Society; Historian, Future Teachera of America; Junior M ' di al League. DENISE HARRISON: Sponsor, ROTC; Officere and Sponsors’ Club; Drill Team; Rifle Team. DAVID ALAN HARTER KENNETH N. HARTLEY KENNETH CULLEN HARVEY M. Hardison R. G. Harris R. E. Harris L. K. Harvey R. K. Hawkins P. Henderson R. L. Henderson 8ENIOU5 Performing at halftime, the Band demonstrated many difficult maneuvers. 1 KENNE 111 HARVEY PAUL HASLANGER: Gayarre History Club; Le Cercle Francais: Science Qub. ROBERT KENNETH HAWKINS: Officer. Rifle Team; Gayarre History Club; Advertising Staff, HIGH LIFE; Science Club; Pan American Forum; Officer, ROTC; Officers and Sponsor ' s Club. KENNETH BART HAWTHORNE BARBARA KAY HAYGOOD GEORGE MARION HEARNE IV: Latin Club; Math Club; Science Club; Secretary Treasurer, Student Medical ISStffetfoTt: Nntional Merit Finalist. PAULA HENDERSON RALPH L. HENDERSON: Le Cercle Francais; Track JOHN RONALD HENRIKSEN WANDA JANET HERNDON: Future Homemakers of Ameriea: I ibrarv Club: Student Couneil Alternate. Tis heaven alone that is given away; is only God may be had for the asking ' ' DAVID BO HERHIN JAMES DON HERRING: Treasurer, Gayarre History Club; Officer, ROTC; Science Club; National Merit Letter of Cornmerufation; Matb Oud; Ofncers and Sponsors’ Club; Le Cercle Francais. BETTIE HETHERWICK: Gayarrc Hiatory Club; Los Vecinos. C1 LL: Executive Committee, Red Cross; ’alette Club; Le Cercle Francais; Peli- State Delegate; National Merit Letter of ition; Vice President, Student Medical Associi DEZ RAY HILL: Business Staff, GUSHER; Gayarre History Club; Swimming Team. ROBERT WAYNE HILL: Student tion. TED W. HILL CALEB STALEY HITCHCOCK: Gayarre History Club; Meteorology Club. . ' H .. STEVEN GLENN HITT r Leta Bills, Co-Editor-in-Chief, HIGH LIFE; Don Duran, Treasurer, Student Coun- cil. I M. Hodges W. L. Hodges R. C. Holder S. V. Honaker M. K. Hoover MARGARET HODGES: Red Cross Altemate; Gayarre History Club; Offiee Worker. SEN10R6 RONALI) CLAIR HOLDER: Pan American Forum; President, Audio-Visuai Aids Club. GUERRAL HOLLOWAY DAVID HOLT: Red Cros Altemate; lipper Latin Forum. SHIRLE ' i V. HONAKER: Gayarre History Club; Brush and Palette Club; Future Ieachers of Americ i TRUMAN JAMES HONEYCUTT, JR.: NCO Club. GAI ELIZABETH HOOPER: Office Worker; Gayarre History Club; Brush and Palette Club. MARY K.ATHARINE HOOVER “Glamorous” participants in the Peep Show always provide enter- tainment as they exhibit their beauty. JUDI LEE HOSIEH: Cayarre History Club; Drama Club; Future Teachers of America; Office Worker. WILLIAM HARRISON HOUSE III: Meteorology Club; Bru h and Palette Club. DANIEIB KFTTH HOWMW “Not failure, but loui aim, is crime.” JOHN BAKER HOWELL, JR. PAMELA SUZANNE HUBBARD SUSAN BELLE HUDDLESTON: Red Cro s Alter- nate; Pep Squad; Drama Qub; Cayarre History; Pan American Forum; Brush and Palette. JANET RAE HUDSON: ROTC Sponsor; Officers’ and Sponsors’ Qub; Drill Team. DENNIS HUGHES EUCENE PITTS HUNT, III; Football; Pclican Boys’ ■ State Alternate; Editorial Staff, CUSMER; Presi- i-TENN Dis- trict, Key Club; President, Senior Class; National Honor Society; QmH and Scroll, Optimist Award; “Mr. Mistletoe " ; Homecoming Escort; Senior Favo- rite. Elach spring the seniors must be measured for graduation cap9 and gowns. Ray Cam- mill and Creg Freeman measure Ted Hill for his gown. J. L. Hosier J. A. Hostetler W. H. House J. B. Howelj D. Hughes E. P. Hunt 87 M. E. Hunter M. Hurst L. Hutrhins D. Ingram M. A. Ingram J. A. James 88 C Hutchinson W. J. James (SENI0R6 MAZIE ELIZABETH HUNTER: Gayarre HUtory Club; Lihrary Qub; Future Homemakers of America; Pan American Forum. MARY HURST: Brush and Palette Club. LINDA Hl TCHINS CLIFF HI TCHINSON: National Merit Finaliat. DAVID INCRAM JOHN FRANKLIN INGRAM MARCARRT ANN INGRAM JEFF JACXSON JUDITH ANN JAMES: National Honor Society; Seoetary, National Forensic League; Committee, Mudent Councii; Secretary, Debate Club; Pep Squad; Upper Latin Forum. WILLIAM JESSE JAMES Senior girls develop their archery skill in their physical education classes. “Perseverance is failing nineteen times and succeeding the twentieth ‘ ’ » Enthusiastic Jacket fans, filling the stadium. watched each play as the football team continued to move the ball down the field. MICHEAL EDWARD JEAN STEPHEN GEORCE JENKINSON: Gayarre History Club; Upper Latin Forum. BARBARA ANNE JETER: Pan American Forum. JANIS LYNNELLE JINKS: News Editor, HIGH LIFE; Quill and Scroll; LS.U. Leadership Con- ference; Officer, ROTC; Drill Team; Officers and Spontots ' Club; Gayarre History Club; Drama Club; L Reporter. Future Teachers of America; Red Cross Alterifc; Rifle Team. ELISABE ' IH JOHNSON: Gayarre History Club; Le tion Merit Letter of Commendation. JOHN BURNHAM JOHNSON KATHERINE ANNE JOHNSON: Vic Prrsident, Red Cross; National Honor Society; Debate (lub; Na tional Merit Finalist; Upper Latin Forum; Le Cercle Francais; Science Club; National Forensic League. LARRY LAVONNE JOHNSON: FootbaU; Varsity Qub; Gayarre History Club. JAMES MOSELEY JOHNSTON JAMES RAYMOND JOHNSTON B. A. Jeter E. Johnson • th i K. A. Johnson J. M. Johnston S. G. Jenkinson J. L. Jinks J. B. Johnson L L. Johnson J. R. Johnston 89 A. Jones 1 N. Jones J. S. Jones R. C Jones A. L. Jordan 90 J. L. Jones T. Jonea I B. A. Jordan David Fuller, Co-Editor in Chief, HIGH LIFE; Kitty Johnson, Vice President, Red Cross. SENIOU5 LINDA FAYE JOHNSTON; Cayarre History Qub; Brush and Palette Club. OLIVIA JOHNSTON: Gayarre History Club; Meteoro- logy Club; Le Cercle Francais; Red Crosa Execu- tive Committee; Red Cross Leadership Camp; Pep Squad. ANNE JONES: National Honor Society; Sponsor, ROTC; Officers and Sponsors’ Gub; Drill Team; Upper Ijitin Forum; Vice President, Gayarre His- tory Chib; Vice President, Future Teachers of JERE KilTHLEKN JONES: Red Cross Alternate; Z” CM); Pan American Forum; Gayarre History Club. JODIE S. JONES: Fotball; Varsity Club; Student Council Representative; Homecoming Escort. JUDITH LEGRAND JONES: Gayarre History Club; Brush and Palette Club: Drama Club; Jnnior Medi- cal Leagw■: Student Council Representative. ROBERT CHARLES JONES TOMMY JONES ABBOTT IEE JORDAN BETTY ANNE JORDAN; 5ccrcUr 5tudeut Coun- cil; National Honor Society; Drama Qub; Gayarre History Qub; Upper Latin Forum; Ad Staff, HIGH LIFE; “Z” Club; Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Pelican State Altemate; Southem Association of Student Councils Conference; Quill and Scroll; Brotherhood Week Spe«ker. Mechaniral drawing teaches these senior students an appreciation of precision and accuracy. “The best part of beauty is that ivhich no picture can express.” PAULETTE JUNG: National Honor Society; Pep Squad; Secretary, Upper Latin Forum; Le Cercle Francais; Gayarre History Club; Office Worker; Brotherhood Week Speaker. NAOMI KAN.M.I.AKAN i PHILIP KATZ: Gayarre Histurv Qub; Medical Association. EDWARD DWAINE KEASLER: Distributive Educa- tion Clui DONALD JAMES KEENAN: Track; Varsity JOSEPH RANSDELL KEENE ALLEN DICKSON KEITH WILLIAM FRANKLIN KEITH MARGUERITE LEIGH KELLEY: Pep arre History Club; Treasurer, Scieno LENWOOD WAYNE KELLY: Officer, ROTC; Of ficer and Sponsors Club. 1 gr ' P. Jung N. Kanallakan C F. King i lifiH i I J. Kinnebrew M. Kite 92 P. D. Kime (SENI0U3 Covemment classes play an iinportant role in the future. Students often prt pare panel discussions. ers of America; Drama Club; Cayarre History Club; Pan American Forum; Brush and Palette Ciub. JAMES E. KENNEDY, JR.: Science Qub. STEPHEN G. KENT: Concert and Marching Band. PATRICIV DONNA KIME: Cayarre History Club; Brush and Palette Club; Junior Achievement. CHARLO I ' l K FAYE KING: Pep Squad; Upper Utin Forum; Cayarre History Club; Junior Medical League; Future Homemakers of America. JAMES EARL KING: Baseball; Varsity Club. JUDY BNNEBREW: Cayarre HiMurv 1 uh; B and Palette Club; Future Teachers of America. RALPH O. KIPER MARCIA KITE: Cayarre History Club; All.State NAOMI SUSAN KLEIN: A«’t. News Editor, HIGH LIFE Staff; Quill and Scroll; Le Cercle Francais; Cayarre History Club; Songleader, Future Teach ers of America; Junior Medical League; Student Council Altemate. N. S. Klein “All grand thoughts come from the hearl. " DAVID Hl ' GHES KNIGHT DENNIS LEE KNIGHT LYNDA GHKISTINE KNIGHT RAYMOM) MATTHEW KNOX THEODORE A. W. KOERNER: Math Club; Science Club; Upper Latin Forum; Officers and Sponsor9 Club; Officer, ROTC; Historian, Gayarre History Gub. THOMAS KRAMER CHUCK LABORDE SHARYN SUE LAMPHERE: Student Coancil Alter- nate; Pep Squad; Gayarre History Club; Treasurer, Drama Club; Treasurer, Librar ' Club. W RICHARD OLIVER LANKFORD: National M.rit Finalist; Track. Tbe victory flag is excitedly raised by jubilant students Nason Brook ings and Skipper Hardcastle, following a Jacket victory on the football field. L G Knigbt J. T. Langford R. M. Knox R. E. Lawrence D. N. Lecky K. Lee W. J. Leach K. Ledbetter B. Leon JAMES M. LAW DAVID BRl LAWHON ROBERT EDWARD LAWRENCE: Drama Club. VHXIAM JACK LEACH SENIOR5 DAVID N ICHQLS LECKV : Ga arre History Club: S ience Club: Meterology Club: Student Medical i 1: Track. KAREN LEDBETTER KATHERINE LEE: Cayarre Hbtory Club ( 111 11 MARY ANN LEE: Junior Medical League; Future IARY A ' Homema kers of America. Concert JOSEPH WEBER LEGRAND, IV Participating in a assembly, members of the National Honoi Society present the spirits of Homecoming past, present, and future ROBERT B. LEVY: Science Cluh; Pan American Forum; Cayarre History Club; Baseball. TERRELL LEVY : Gayarre History Club; BrusH and Palette Club; Student Council Altemate. BRENDA CHERYL LEWIS: Red Cross Representauve; Office Worker: Club; Pep Squad: Cayarre His- “It matters not how long you live 9 hut how well.” tory Club. SANDRA KAY LIBERTO: Vice President; Junior Medical League; Upper Latin Forum; Gayarre His- tory CJub; Red Cross Alternate. DAVID GEORGE LINDLE STERLING MICHAEL LINDSEY: Studmt Council Repres+ntative; Upper I tin Forum; Golt ROBERT STEWART LIPSON REBECCA ONIEDA LITTON: Red Croas Altemate. BARBARA ANN LOE: Junior Medical League; Gay arre History Club. Winning or losing, the Jacket basketball team was enthusiasti- cally supported by the entire student body. R. B. Levy sk f D. G. Lindle S. K- Liberto w R. O. Litton L.C . Loe 95 S. K. Lohnes M. Longino E. E. Long D. Lorant C A. Love J. Lucky D. C. Luttrell 96 Z. R. Lyles (SENIOR5 SHARON KAY LOHNES: Student Council Alter- nate; Gayarre Histor - Club; Brush and Palette Club; Junior Medical League. ELEANC Upper Latin Forum; Office Worker; “Z” Club. MARILY N LONGINO DAN LORANT: President, Student Medical Associa- tion; Officer, ROTC; Treasurer, Officers and Spon- sors’ Oub; Red Cross Executive Council. SUSAN LUCK: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Histon gyjru yn e JODEE 1 l CK ' t Gayarre CAROLYN LUNT: Head Heralder; “A” Band. DIANE CAROL LUTTRELL ZILLA RAE LYLES: Secretary, Drama Club; Student Council Representative; Upper Latin Forum; Future Teachers of Araerica; Gayarre History Club; Brush and Palette Club; Pan American Forum. Ray Gammill, Major, ROTC; Marion Gil- liland, Major, ROTC “The actions of men are like the index of a book; they point out what is most remark - able in them Senior English studenls, Kristl Volk, Cheryl Wood, Rex MacQueen, John MeConnell, and Robert Smitherman entertain their clasa with a television play in connection with l iterature. WILLIAM ANDREW McBRIDE: Student Council Representative; Officer, ROTC; Drill Team; Debate Club; National Forensic League. MICHAEL THOMAS McCABE ELIZABE1H LEE McCALL: Treasurer, Drum Corp, Pep Squad: Student Council RepreM ntative; Treas- urer, Upper Latin Forum; Club; Gayarre His- tory Cluf ; Sweetheart, Basketball Court. REE GENETTE McCALL: Drum Corps, Pep Squadr National Honor Society; Red ( os« Representative; “Z M Club; Gayarre Histor Club; LJpper Latin Forum; Office Worker; National Merit Letter of Commevxiation; Senior Representative, Basketball Court. ELIZABETH ANN MeCLELLAN: Gayarre Hist rv Club; Junior Medical League. MICHAEL JOSEPH McCLURE JOHN PAUL McCONNELL: Student ( undl Repre- sentative; Pelican Boys State Alternate; President, Meteorology Club; Business Staff, GUSHER; Quill and Scroll, Head Prayer Group Leader; Junior Achievement. SHELDON WILLIAM McCRANIE SUSAN GIL.MAN McCREIGHT: Gayarre History Club; Pep Squad; Football Sweethrart, Homecoming Favorite. THOMAS M. McCUISTION; Upper Latin Forum; Sgt.-at-Arms, Gayarre History Qub; Assembly O Chairman; Baseball; Student Medical E. A. McClellan M. J. McClure H. W. McGuire S. McDonald S. McElveen D. W. McGuffey C. McKee On “Basketball Day” the theme, “Sail Away With a Victory Day,” was carried out through the nautical costumes worn by all students. 8ENIOR6 LANGTRY GOODWIN McDONALD: Track. SHARON ANN McDONALD: Drama Club: Brush and PaVtr-- RICHARI) McELHATTEN. JR.: Football; Varsity Club. SUSIE M. ELVEEN KIRK DAVID WRIGHT McGUFFEY RODNEY WAYNE McGUIRE: ball; Varsity Club. Baskcthall; Base CRAIG McKEE ANDREW McKINNEY All seniors must be measured for tjieir caps and gowns. Joanna Beaird and Leslie Szafir measure Allen Adger for his graduation cap. “ Vo one knows what he can do until he tries” DONALD E. McLEOD: Band; Concert Band. CHARLOTTE McMAIN: Meteorology Club; Junior SHARON McMILLIAN: Secretary, Glec Club. JEANNIE McNEILL: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Gay- arre Hi-tnr Qub; Pan American Forum. SARAH SUSAN McWILLIAMS: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; lWdcut, Diama CUik Ga arrc Hi-t..r Club; Student CouncU Alternate; Future Home- makers of America. TKRRY MAROARET MaeKENZIEr Office Worker; Upper Latin Forum. ELVIN H. MACKEY JACK RANDOLPH MALONE ROBERT FIELDS MANGHAM E. MARANTO C. R. Martin C. A. Marvin M. D. Meece 100 V. J. Marsalis H. Martin J. L. Mercer SENIOU5 French records give students of the language a familiarity with it to aid them in their studies. LOUIE EDWARD MARRS: Head Cheerleader; Sam Houston Cheerleader School; Prayer Group Leader; Gayarre History Gub; Meteorology Gub; Science Gub; Student Medical Assoeiation, Senior Favorite. VALERIE JEAN MARSALIS: Majorette, Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Drama Gub; Gayarre History Gub; Meteorolog ' Gub; Student Council Al- temate. GEORGE WILLIAM MARSH CAROL JANE MARTIN: Pan American Forum; Sponsor. ROTC; Drill Team; Officers and Spon- sors Cluh; Rifle Team. CIIRTTS RAY MARTIN: Librarian, Concert Band. HENRIETT MARTTN: Seeretarv. Meteorology Guh; Upper Latin Forum; Brush and Palette Gub; Gayarre History Guh; Student Council Al- temate. CAROLYN ANN MARVIN RI SSELL RAGAN MEDLEY: Track; National Mer- it Letter of Commendation. MIKE DAVID MEECE: Drama Club; Gayarre His- tory Gub; Student Council Play. “ Attempt the end, and never stand to doubt, Nothing’s so hard but search will find it out” MARILYN GAIL MEYER: Future Teachew of America; Gayarre History Qub; National Merit Finalist. JONATHAN FREDERTCK MICHAEI.TS MARY MARGARET MIDDLETON: Gayarre History Qub; I.e Cercle Francai . MIKA GUY MII.TON MILLER JOHN N. MILLER SUE MILLER: Red Cross Altemate; Gatarre History Club; Brush and Palette Club. RANDALL L. MILLS: Gayarre History Club; Stu- dcnt Medical Association; Concert Choir. | ROBERT V. MINNIS CAROL RATLIFF MINOR: Drum Corps. Pep 5 Le Cercle Francais; Drama Qub; Pclican State Delegate. Betty Jordan, Secretary, Student Council; Eddie Marrs, Head Cheerleader. ISAAC CHRIS MITCHELL, JR. B. S. Mogg il L. G. Monzingo G. A. Moore S. Moore 102 S. J. Moeilenkamp E. R. Montgomery rj x r T. F. Moore SYLVTA JEAN MOELLENKAMP BARBARA SUE MOGG : Pep Squad; Vice Presi- dent, Pan American Forum; Red Cross Representa- tive; Drama Club; Future Teachers of America. EDWARD RVT PH MONTGOMFRY (SENIOU5 LYNDaI GAIL MONZINGO: Sponsor Major, Patton Plat yi; P ersonality Editor, HIGH LIFE; Quill and ScroJI; Pan Amcrican horum; Upper Latin io- rum; Gayarre History Club. CLYDE OLIVER MOORE GREG ALAN MOORE: Basketball. JOSEPH EUGENE MOORE SAM MOORE TAYLOR F. MOOKE: Officer, ROTC; Officers and and Sponsors’ Qub. Everyone, including seniors, enjoyed lunch in the cafeteria on Go West Day, FREDERICK WILLIAM MORGAN: National Honor Society; Upper Latin Forum; M A H Band; ROTC Officer; Officers and Sponsors Qub. BARRY JANDIVER MORLEY BOYD MORLEY “Friendship is to be purchased only by friend - ship. " MARCIA Club; Ti CHARLENE MOUNCE: Gayarre History •nnis; Rrush and Palette Gub. MARGIE SUE MUIRHEAD: Gayarre History Club. MILES GRAY MURPHY JUDY M. MURRAY: Student Council Representative; Future Homemakers of America; Library Club. ROBERT MUSCHKAT: M A M Band. RICHARD MUTTER DAVID MYATT With the end of school always comes the “tons” of used papera to be thrown away. Stan Booras and Carl Wilkinson throw their trash in the containers provided by the NHS to help keep trash off the grounds. B. Morley M. G. Murphy R. Muschkat R. Mutter D. Myatt 103 K. Nader K. E. Naremore E. K. Nelson J. L Newman B. Nalle P. Netherland V. A. Newman SENI0R5 KATHY NADER: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Studenl Council Executive Committee; “Z” Oub; Brush and Palette Club; Prayer Croup Leader; Pelican Cirls’ State Alternate; Red Cross Altemate. NALLE KAY EI.I.EN NAREMORE: Pep Squad; Gayarre mm y ciub. JOHN M I EDWARD KENNETH NELSON: Gayarre History Club. PATRICIA NETHERLAND JULIA LYNN NEWMAN: National Honor Society; National Merit Finalist; Swim Team; Upper Latin Forum: Cararre Hi«torv Oub. VIRCINIA ANN NEWMAN: Drama Oub; Gayarre Hiaaorv Oub. NANCY NICOLA: Gayarre History Club; Le Cercle Francais; Future Teachers of America. BUELL NIMS MARILAN C NOBLE: National Honor Society; Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Secrelary, Gayarre Hi»- tory Club; Pan Araerican Forum; “Z” Club; Red Cross Representative; Drama Club. N. Nicola 104 B. Nims M. C Noble To every man there opens a high way and a low and every man decides the way his soul shall go Lynda Monzingo, Major, ROTC; Tom Gray, Major, ROTC. REBECCA NOHSE DUDLEY DERWOOD NORMAN STEVEN DEAN NORMAN RICHARD ARNOLD NORRE VIDA JANE NORRIS: Future Homemakers of America. JULLAN LEE NORTON: Red Cross Representative; “Z” CluU; Upper Latin Forum; Tre surer, Le Cercle Francais; Brush and Falette Ciub; Gayarr ' History Gub. TERRY ELIZABETH NORVELJL: “Z” Club; Me- Council Executive Committee; Maid, Homecoming Court; Head Prayer Group Leader; Claas Officer Nominee; Vice-President, Pep Squad; Pelican Girls State Oelegate; SMU Pep Squad School; Senior Favorite. KATHRYN BETTY NUGENT: Future of Araerica. Club; Drama Club. ROBY B. ODOM: Football; Track; Brush and Pa! ette Club; Varsity Club; Senior Favorite. S. D. Norman R. A. Norre T. E. Norvell L L. Nunn J. L Norton R. B. Odom 105 H. A. Oltmann D. Overdyke mm mm C. Padgett ll A M. J. Page 106 VI. M. Olwell M. Padgett P. L Page Presenting Coach J. D. Cox with a gold key to the “City of Byrd” are Judy James and Kathy Nader. At the conclusion of the assembly, Coach Cox Day was heralded as a great success. 8ENIOR6 RALPH OLIVIERI: Officer, ROTC; Officers and Sponsors Club; Drill Team. HARRY ALVIN OLTMANN: Track; Varsity Club. MARY M ARGARET OLWELL DONALI OVERDYKE: Gayarre History Qub; Jun- ior Achi- . m- BOB PACK: Student Council Representative; Junior Achievement. CAROLYN PADGETT: Officers and Sponsflf Club; Sy—oi ROTC. MARILYN PADGETT: Junior Medical League; LS.U. Leadership Conference. MARY JILL PAGE: Pep Squad. PENNY LOU PAGE: Student Council Altemate; Art studcnts study many aspcrts of thcir coursc. Meg Recd, Carol Co»- grove, Roby Odom, Dianc Dunlap, and Penny Durham endeavor to dis- cover thc techniques of great artists of the past. “An acre of performance is worth the whole world of promise” DIANE PALMER: Gayane History CJub; Brush and Palettc Qub; Futurc Homemakers of America; Red Cross Alternate; Cheerleader; Pelican Girls’ State Delegate; Maid, Homecoming Court; Sam Houston Cheerleader School; Sponsor, Key Club; Senior Favorite. Senior r MARTHA cers aiu JANE PALMER: Sponsor, ROTC; Offi- cers and Sponsors’ Gub; Drill Team; Secretary, Future Teachers of America. PATTERSON ANN PLATT PAYNE: Executive Committee, Student Councfl; Pep Squad, M Z” Club; Le Cercle Fraa- cais; Gayarre History Club; Prayer Group Leader. JEAN EVELYN PEARCE: Future Homeraakers of America; Choir. LINDA MARYE PEARCE: Junior M Gayarre History Qub; Future America. Mxlical Leag Homernakers League; of STEPHEN WILSON PEARCE: Upper Latfal Forum. LINDA PEASE: Concert Choir; Pan rum. Ji Fo- JIMMY DARREL PEEK WILLIAM D. PELLERIN: Gayarre History Qub. J. E. Pearce J. D. Peek M. J. Palmer A. P. Payne F. M. Pippen 108 F. Phillips R. H. Pirtle (SENIOU5 Fred Phillips, Business Manager, HIGH LIFE; Geralyn Pope, President, Pep Squad. Gayarre HUtory ' Qub. JAMES LEE PERSON EDDIE PETERS: Louisiana Honor Band; National Music .amp. KEITH DEHOFF PETERSON, JR.: Student Council ate; Gayarre History Club; President, Pan _fcan Forum; Meteorolog ’ Club; Science Club; Math Club; Junior Achievement. WANDA F. PHARR: Distributive Education Club. FRED PHILLIPS: Student Council Representative; Red Cross Altemate; Business Manager, HIGH LIFE; Treasurer, Quill and Scroll; Football; Var sity Club. LAURILEE KAY PHILLIPS: Concert Choir; AU State ( b " f u ' SYLVIA DIAN PINCHERA: Future H i emakers of Awarira. FRED MONROE PiPPEN ROBERT HARMON PIRTLE: Football; Varsity Club; Business Staff, GUSHER; Homecoming Es “The door to the human heart can be opened only from the inside NII.A RIJTH PITTILLO: Heralder, “A " Band; Spon 8 r, HOTC; Offirers and Sponsors ' Club. SARA PLANCK: Choir; Future Teachers of America. NORMAN ROY PLEDGER: Athletic Trainer; Swim- ming Te.tin. KAY POPE: Pep Squad. GERALYN GORDON POPE: President, Pep Squad; Maid, ■omecoming Court; Secrctary, Senior Claw; Pelican Girls State Delegate; National Honor So cTJbi Edhorial 1 StalL ' GUSHER; ' S nior ' VavMite. ■k SUZANNE PORTER; Pep Squad; Secretary, “Z” Cluh; Brush and Palette Club; Gayarre History Huh; Pan American Tonim; Red Crnm Alternate. 1 CLAIRE POTTER: National Forensic League; Dehate Club; Le Cercle Francais; Upper Latm Forura; National Merit Finalist; Concert Choir. I ALLEN LEE POWELL CHARLOTTE POWELL: Student Council Represent- ative. f LURA POWELL: Diatributive Don Duran, George Greer, and John Cooke, portray ng the “Cartwheels " in “Byrdnanza,” built up their nourishment in order that they might scalp the Indians. C Potter C. Powell S. Planck A. L. Powell L. Powell 109 B. Railsback C Rainey 110 M. Ranney JAMES EDWARD PRICE: Track; Vareity Club. PAMELA HAZANNE PROSKE: Student Council Alternate; Future Homemakers of America; Junior Achievement; Junior Medical League. SANDRA KAY PURDY: Future Homemakers of Amerijfc; Library Club; Los Vecinos; Junior Medi cal Laague. SENIOR6 JOHNETTE GRAVELLE QUERBES: Pelican Girla’ State; Lpper Latm Ciub; Cayarre Hrstory; Drum Corps, Pep Squad; “Z” Gub. SUSAN KATHRINE QUINN: Upper Latin Forum; Cayarre History Club; Meteorology Club. ROY EU(;ENE RACHAL, JR.: Officers md Spon- sors’ Qub; Officer, ROTC; Junior A« hievement; Band; Upper I atin Club; Patton Platoa . BARBARA RAILSBACK: Student Councfl Alter- nate; Drarna Club; Gayarre History Club. SHARON GAIL RAINER: Future Homrmakers of ' AlMffiCa: Junior Medical League. CAROLYN RAINEY: National Forensic League; Concert Choir; Upper Latin Forum; Vice Presi- dent, 4-H Club; Junior Medical League; Debate Club; Brush and Palette Club. MARK RANNEY: Visual Aids Club. For the Woodlawn game everyone helped raise the team’s spirits. Putting the finishing touches on the cafeteria decora- tions are Ree McCall and Polly Jung. CAREY LOUIS RATCLIFF ROBERT LANNINC RAY GREGORY RECHT: Red Ctom Alternate; Batseball; Gayarre History Club; Upper Latin Forum. ET LONG REED: Red Cross Repreaenta- “ We all are blind until we see That in the human plan Nothing is worth the making ij It does not rnake the man.” tWe; I Pep |uad ay r Hisk ry American Forum. SUSAN KEED: Pep Squad; Student Council Alter nate; Le Cercle Francai . WILLIAM EMERSON REMBERT, III: Pelican State Representative; Track; Student Council Representa- tive; Vice President, Varsity Qub. SALLY LEICH RENOIS: Junior Medical League. SHELAGH RENOV: Gayarre History Qub; Office Worker; Sponsor, ROTC; Officers and Sponsors Club; Drill Team. I THOMAS LEE REYNOLDS: Junior Achievement. JOE CROSBY RICE: Key Club; Track; Brotherhf. Week Speaker. Diane Palmer, Cheerleader; Dick Seale, Associate Editor, GUSHER. S. Reed W E. Rembert R. M. Ricc J. I. Richard M. J. Roberts 112 T. W. Richardson M. Roberts (SENI0R6 RICHARD MARSHALL RICE: Red Cross Altemate; Distributive Education Club. JANIS RLTH RICH: Head Heralder. “A " Band; Brush and PaTette Qub. JOE IVAN RICHARD THOMAS WINSHIP RICHARDSON: Student Coun- cU Alternate; Le Cercle Francais; Tennis. . BKADLL 1 KIGLING: Student Council „ ___ ntative; National Merit Letter of Commen- dation; Suimucr S c iencc InatiLule. Naiinnal Foundation. CYNTHIA KAYE ROBBINS: Drama Club; Gayarre History Club; Bmsh and Palette Club; Junior Medical T eague: umce Worlcer. BRENDA Club; J of Amer MARLENE ROBERTS: Gayarre History unior Medical League; Future Ha ica; Meteorology Club. JIMM ROBERTS: Track; Varsity Club, MARLA JANE ROBERTS: Student Council Repre- sentative; Distributive Education Club. The practice sets used in bookkeep- ing aid the students a great deal in their work. “After all — It’s a great country but you cant live in it for nothing” In the spring, new members of the National Honor Society are inducted into the organization. Ired Morgan is given his certificate by Mr. Duncan. I: Upper Latin Forum; Officer, ROTC; Offieers and Sponsors Club; Sci- ence Club; Junior Achievement. JAMES WENDAYT ROBYSON: 0ti?!1 nnd Srro!I; jpt, Lpper Latin Forum; Vice President, llogy Club; Red Cross Representative; Stu Jrdical Association; Gayarre History Club; Drama Club; Science Club; Brotherhood Week JAMES W ■ ■ SeTi: dent Mr, RICHARD ALLEN RODGERS DALE MICHAEL RODIE JOHN ROGERS: Audio-Visual Aids Club; Arts Club. Sl A 1 II w i;« »1 M 1 1 1 ' t ' r.dogy Club. DELORES ROLLINGS: National HonoJ Society; Consul, Upper Latin Forum; Gayarre History Club; Future Teachers of America; Office W«g|Mi» I LAWRENCE MELVIN ROSENWASSER KENNETH ROWE ALEX RUBENSTEIN: Distributive Education. B. A. Robison J. W ' . Robison R. A. Rodgers D. M. Rodie D. Rollings L. M. Rosenwasser K. Rowe A. Rubenstein 113 J. H. Hunyan B. K. Rushing C Sallcy R L. Salter E. Santora A. Savell 14 W. Savell Elizabcth Sessions, Advertising Manager- HIGH LIFE, Ran Smith, President, Student Council. (SENIOU6 JAMES HORACE RUNYAN: President, “A” Choir; Gayarre History Club; Student Council Representa- tive. BRENDA KAYF CECELIA SALLEY LINDA SALTER: Library Club; Future Homemak rs of Amei i i CHARLES FREDERICK SANDERS: Gayarre His- tory Club; Upper Latin Forum; National Merit JOHN THOMAS SANFORD EVELYN SANTOR REBECCA LANE SAUNDERS: Sgt.-at Arms, Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Sam Houston Cheerletder School; Student Council Alternate; SecifiBry, Na tional Honor Society; “Z” Club; Upper Latin Forura: Gayarre History ( lub; Juni »r Medical ANN SAVELL: Future Homernakers of America; Gayarre History Uub. WANDA SAVELL: Red Cross Representative; Gay- arre History Club; Upper Latin Forum; Junior HOBEHT CARLTON SCALES DAVID LEE SCARFF: AlLState, Orchestra; Brush and Palette Club. DAVID CLAY SCHOOLFIELD: Seience Club; Math Club; Meteomlogy Club. LAINE SCHWARTZ B. L. Schwartz 1 S. L Scott J. R. Seale SANDRALEE SCOTT: Senior Favorite; Pep Squad. JOHN RICHARD SEALE; Associate Editor, GUSH- ER; Gayarre History Club; Pelican Boys Sute Delegate; Student Council Alternate; Student Medr cal Association; QuRl and Scroll; Brotherhood Week Spcaker. ELIZABETH ANN SESSIONS: Advertising Manager, HIGH LIFE; L.S.U. Leadership Conferenco; Junior Medical League; Quill and Scroll; Futute Home- makers of America; “Homemaker of lomorrow. Award; Gayarre History Club; Student Council Alternate. JOHN WAYNE SEWARD GEORGE EDWARD SEYMOUR: M A " Band. RICKY NYRON SHAW : Student Council tive; Baseball; Gayarre History Qub. G. E. Seymour R. N. Shaw 115 P. S. Shields M. E. Shorter 116 C. F. Sherrod P. G. Short M. Siegel SENIOU5 Painting banners for every project and assembly takes up a large portion of a Senior’s already overcrowded schedule. These students are putting the finishing touches on several banners for the front hall. GIL SHEFFIELD SANDHA SHELBY: Brush and Palette Club; Future Teachers of America; Future Hoinemakers of America; Gayarre History Club; Drama Qub. SHAHON SHELTON; Brush and Palette Club; Pep Squad; Gayarre History Club. CAROL FRANCES SHERROD: Orchestra. All-State; Juniof Achievement. LARRY L. HKRRiiym Oiihi “A " Bandi RQTC Band. BOBBY DALE SHIELDS: Red Cross Representative; MeteoroIog Club. PEGGY SUE SHIELDS: Sgt.-at-Arms, Pep Squad Gayaiye History Club; Brush and Palette Club “Z M Qub; SMU Pep Squad and I)rill Team School Pelican State Alternate PHILIPlCRANVILLE short MARGARET ELAINE SHORTER “A minute of thought is worth more than an hour of talk TED SIEGEL DORIS SIMMONS CORDON K SIMMONS TIMOTHY TODD SLOAN: NCO Club; Concert Band; All-State, Band. DONNA Sl E SMITH; Pep Squad; Le Cercle Fran- caia; Gt)arrc lliitur) Club. FKEDERICK MARTIN SMITH; Parliamentarian, Cayarre History Club; Distributive Education Club. KENNETH RAY SMITH: Gayarre Hiatory LINDA SMITH " uncil R ROY STEFHEN SMITH: Student Council Represent- ative; Track. SHARON ANN SMITH: Student Council During the lunch hour, students may be seen con g regating in masses in the courtyard. T. Siegel C. R. Simmons R, S. Smith D. Simmons T. T. Sloan S. A. Smith 117 W. R. Snelling A. R. Snider B. Sour W. H. Spencer 118 WILLIAM RANDOLPH SMITH: President, Student Counr.il: Prcsident, Key Club ; Natio nal HonorSo- ciety; Track Captain; Varsity Club; Class Officer Nominee; National Leadership Conference; South- ern Association of Student Councils Convention; National Merit Finalist; Pelican State Alternate; Senior Favorite. SENI0U5 WILLIAM RIUIARU SNELLING: Gayarre HUtory Club; Matli Club; NCO Club. ADRIAN ROSS SNIDER: Red Croaa Repreaentative. UNDA SNOW: Preaident, Dialributive Edueation Club; Red Crncc Rrprecentative. NANCY CAROL SNOW: Cayarre History Clifl); Junior Mediral League; Brush and Palrtte Club. JODIE SOLOMON: Junior Medical League; Future Homemakers of America; Upper Iatin Forum. BRIAN EDWARD SORRELLS: National Forensic l.eague; Debate Club; Gayarre History Club; Red MU Alternate; Junior Achicvement. BEN SOUR, JR. WILLLAM HARDY SPENCER A few of the many hard workers that helped make the Student Council play a succest were these ushers Julie Norton, Leslie Szafir, Rrenda Lewis, Stella Dlxon, Beth McCall, and Carolyn Goode. JAMES PAUL SPRAYBERRY, JR.: Debatc Club; National Forensic League; Cayarre History Club; Council. MARILYN JFAN SQtJTKE: Natlona! Tfonor Soclety; Upper Latin Forum; Junior Medical Lcague. “Happiness is as a butterfly, which, when pursued, is always beyond our grasp, but which, if you will sit down quietly, may alight upon you.” MELVIN C. STALLCUP JACK C. STALNAKER KAREN STAPLES: Red Cross RICHARD CHARLES STEELMAN BARBARA KAYE STEINWINDER: Le C. rcle Fran- MIKE STEI’HENS Upper Latin Forum; Brush and Palette. JERRY LAVERNE STEVENSON Club; Chuck Turk». Lt. Colonel, ROTC; Mary Tumer, Advertising Manager, GUSHER. J. P. Sprayberry M. C Stallcup B. K. Steinwinder J. R. Stephenson J. C. Stalnaker R. C. Steelman M. Stephena J. L. Stevenson 119 B. Stokes G. E. Stokes M. V. Stringfellow S. A. Strother SENIOU5 EMILY STINSON: Sponsor, ROTC; Officers and Sprmsors’ Club; Cayarre Hislory Club; Drill Team. BEVERL ' i STOKES: Pep Squad; Gayarre History Club. CRECORY EARL STOKES H LYNN STRAUGHAN Club; National Merit Finalist; Vice President, Math Club; Le Cercle Francais; N.S.F. Scicnce Institute at Louisiana State University; Bausch and Lomb Science Award. MARY VIRGINIA STRINGFELLOW: Brush and Palette Club; Pan American Forum. SANDRA ANN STROTHER: Future Homemakers of America. CONSTANCE FAYE STURGES: Red (ross Repre- sentative; Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Gayarre History WANDA SUE SULLIVAN: Future Teachers of Amer- ica; Gayarre History Club; Junior Medical League. Each senior took the senior tests in his homeroom. The tests required the application of a great deal of personal knowledge and reasoning ability. “Friends are made by many acts—and lost by only one .” Home Econoinie traclies high school girl« many useful things. Thcsc girls are lcaming to color, polish, and groom their shoes properly. JOHN ALLEN SUMHALL EAHLENE SWAN: Distributive Education Club. SUE SWE KINGEN: Druin Corps t Pep Squad; Peli- can Girl ' ’ State Alternate; Art Staff. HIGH LIFE; Student Council Representative; M Z M Club; Brush and Pak tte Club. BILLY DAN SWEARINGIN: National Honor Society. LESLIE SZAFIR: Pep Squad; National Honor So ciety; Secretary, Le Cercle Francais; Gayarre His- tory Club. iiiu,h and PaklU: Liub. MARGARET KAY TAYLOR: Sgt. at-Arms, Brush and Palette Club; Gayarre History Club; Office Worker; MIKE TAYLOR WILLIAM L. TAYLOR: Cayarre History Chib; Mr- teorology Club. Coun- cil; Vice Presidcnt, Le Cercle Francais; Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Gayarre History Qub. J. A. Sumrall S. Swearingen M. Taylor L G. Teague E. Swan B. D. Swearingin M. K. Taylor W. L Taylor M. Teague 121 TOMMY L. TENNISON SANDRA JOHNETTE TERRAL DAVID GLENN THEIS: Baseball; Varsity Club; Gayarie History Club; Le Cercle Francais. SOPHIE THEO _ TOMMY HOWARD THIGPEN ROSS THOMA MILTON KEYES THOMAS MARY AxNN UAlON: Uam Cboir; Cayarre History Club; Future Teachers of Amenca. Home economic offers Jill Page and Ruth Harris the opportunity to develop their skills and ahility with the sewing machine. ‘To do the right thing for the wrong reason is the greatest treason.” MARY FRANCES TITONE: Cayarre History Club; Library Club. THOMAS GLEN TOMPKINS: Student Council Rep- resenlalivf ; TJayarreHistory CIuF; He J Cross Al- JOHN RANDY TOWERY SUSAN DIANNE TOWNS: Red Cross Representative; History Club; Future Homemakers of Junior Medical League; Library Qub. ARNOLD EMMEIT TLGW£I J| |Jepre- sentative; Track. JO MARIE TUMINELLO DERYL C. TUNSTALL: Distributive Fducatkm. CHARLES FREDERICK TURK: Ba el,aU; Officer, ROTC; Vice-President, Officers and Sponsora’ CJub; Upper Latin Forum; Math Club; Science Club; Office Worker; Gayarre History Club. Qub. MARY LYNN TURNER: Advertising GUSHER; Drurn Corps, Pep Squad; Gayarre M. F. Titone D. C Tunstall T. G. Tompkins S. D. Towns J. M. Tuminelk) J. Tumer M. L. Turaer 123 S. L Upton K. L Voigt J. G. Walker 124 A. T. Udes T. W. Valliere S. D. Vickrey J. II. Walker Senior s After giving the team their briefing for the Jesuit game, Coach Cox wishes Roby Odom, the captain for the night, good luck. PAULA FRANCES TURNER: Treasurer, Concert Band; Sponsor, ROTC; Drill Team; Officers and Spon9ors ' Club. Manager, HIGH LIFE; Red Cross Representa tive; Pan American Forum; Gayarre History Club. SHARON LYNN UPTON; Pan American Forum. THOMAS WIIIIAM VALLIERE: Brush and Palette Club; Science Club; Gayarre History Club. JOHN HENRY VAN GORKOM: Drama Club. STAN DE SHIELDS VICKREY: Red Cro » Repre- sentative; Choir; Audio-Visual Aids Club. KENNETH I.FE YOIGT, JR.: BaskeO, Varsity Club. KRISTL VOI.K: Student Council Alaternate; Junior Medical League; Sponsor, ROTC; Offi-ers and Sponsors’ Cluli; Drill Team; Rifle Tearn. JOHN GIBBS WALKER: President, Red Cr.m; Red Cross Leadership Camp; Secretary, K v Gub; Debate Qub. JOSEPH MARSHALL WALKER: Football; Key Club; B Varsity Club; Senior Favorite. “Let me live in the house by the side of the road And be a friend to man.” MARY CRAY WAI KKK: Le Cercle Francais; Drama Club; Orrhestra. PATRICIA WALL DONNAl SUE WALLACE: Pep Sjuad; Gayarre His- tory Qul. WILLIAM WALLACE TALIAFERRO WARD: Leadership Con- Editorial Staff, GUSHEH; Parliamentarian, S ii i »r 1 F.LIZABETH WARE: Junior Medical League, Upper Latin Cluh. STEPHEN McLENDON WARE: Pan Amcrican Forum. ANGELA WARREN DONNA KAY WATKINS: ParHamentaA Library B Club; Student Council Representativej Upper Latin Gayarre His- tory Club. JUDY WATKINS: Future Homemakers of Red Cross. Tom Wiley, Major, ROTC; Emily Stin- son, Lt. Col., ROTC. M. G. Walker D. K. Watkins W r . Wallace J. W r atkins 125 J. Watson J. Weatherly W. P. Webster JANELLE W ' ATSON: Cayarre History Qub; Pan American Forum; Junior Medical League; Concert Choir. JOHN PHILLIP WATTS: Gayarre History Qub; Golf. JANET WEATHERLY: Student Council RepresenU Upper Utin Forum; Futuro B l W l lWI of SENI0R6 Rrush and Paletle Club. WILLIAM PAUL WEBSTER PECGIE ROSE WEEKS: Pan Anterican Forum, Jun- ELIZARETH ANN WEIDNER DAVID WELI-S: Student Council Alternate. JA.MES MICHAEL WELSH GARLAND OLIVER WEST GAYLORD WESTBROOK Mr. Johnson explains the effect of pressure on the volume of a gas. RIOHARD WESTBROOK VALtM KAV SHEILA ANN WHARTON: National Merit Final- i t; Newa Editor, HIGH LIFE; Quill and Srroll; Science Club; Math Club. “Life is ten per cent what you make it and ninety per cent how you take it.“ JIM BOB WHITE: Gayarre History Club. JILL WHITESIDES: Cheerleader; Sam Houaton Cheerleader School; Queen, Homecoming Court; National Honor Society; Treasurer, Senior Class; Vice Preaident, National Forenaic League; Debate Club; Student Council Repreaentative; Gayarre Ht«torv Clwb; Peliran CirlV State; National Merit Letter of Commendation; M Misa Mistl toe”; Senior Favorite. DONALD WIEGEL; Vice President, Concert Choir. BEVERLY JEAN WILCOX: Future Homemakere of America; Pan American Forum. THOMAS J. WILEY: Officer, ROTC; Officers and Spoftwfi ' Club; Patton Platoon. DON REED WILKINS: Gayarre History dub. CARL JOHN WILKINSON: Band, ROTC. Before school opened this summer the Key Club assisted the teachers in many dif- ferent ways. George Greer and Bill Erwin carry books from the storeroom to the class- rooms R. Westbrook S. A. Wharton J. Whitesides V. K. Westmoreland J. B. White D. Wiegel B. J. Wilcox T. J. Wiley D. R. W ilkins C. J. Wilkinson 127 D. J. Williums S. Willoughby J. G. Wilson G. Wimcr M. A. Wolchansky 128 J. M. Williamson S. E. Wimhcrley R. Witkowski T. Woltz SENI0R6 DAVID JAMES WILLIAMS JOHN MORCAN WILLIAMSON |N WILLOUCHBY, JR.: Golf; Gayarre History Club. GLYNN WTLSON: Officcr, ROTC; President, Offi- cers and Sponsors’ Qub; Patton Platoon; National Merit S» mi-Finalist; Upper Latin Forum; Gayarre ' Qub; Science Club; Math Qub. JIM Meteorology Qub. SUSAN EILEEN WIMBERLEY: Ubrary Qub; Fu- ture Tearhrrs of mrrira; Pan Amrrirau Forum; Future Homemakers of Ainerica; Gayarre History Qub. GEAN WTMER: Drama Club; Student Council Rep- resentati e; Future Homemakers of America. RONALD WITKOWSKI MARTIN ALAN WOLCHANSKY Jill WTiUesides, Cheer ker, President, Red Cross. “One cannot find any rule of conduct to excel simplicity’ and sincerity ’ ” Tom McCuUtion is queationed by Jim Sprayberry during a skit on the sophomore orientation as»embly. SANDRA KAYE WOMACK: Office Worker; Gay arre Hiatory Club; Junior Medical League. CHERYL JEAN WOOD: Future Homemakers of DONNA Future Concert ference. JEAN W T OOD: President, Library Qub; Teachers of America; Secretary-Treasurer, Choir; Upper Latin Qub; Leadership Con- WALTER WOOD: Trainer, Football; Basketball; WANDA NELL WOOD: Gayarre History Qub; fice Worker. DONALD WOODARD MARY ELIZABETH WOODS: Student resentative; Gayarre History Qub lette Qub. ; Brush Rep- and Pa- REBECCA BRONWYN WOODS: Junior Medical League; Concert Choir. DAVID WOODW ARD S. K. Womack D. J. Wood W. N. Wood D. Woodard i R. B. Wf»ods C J. Wood W. Wood M. K. Woodall M. E. Woods D. Woodard 129 E. N. Wray J. Wren 6ENI0R6 NANCY CLAIRE WORLEY: Drum Corps, Pep Squad; Student Council Representative; Gayarre History Club; Z” Club. PERTRICE MARIE WORLEY: Pep Squad; Club; Gayarre History Club; Upper Latin Forum. EDWIN N. WRAY: Gayarre Histor Club. JEAN WREN H. L. Yeager N. L. Ziller HOWARD LEE YEAGER: Pan American Forum. NINA LOUISE ZILLER: Gayarre History Club; Junior Medical League. MARY DIANNE ZIPEN: Pep Squad; Pan Ameri- can Forum; Swim Team. M. D. Zipen Art classes are beneficial and educational for all potential artists. Baskethall games were always well attended by spirited Jacket fans. CARL NELSON Even though Carl is below voting age is no reason that he shouldn ' t be interested in politics. Besides his knowledge of politics he likes chess and reads in his spare time. He delights in going to foothall games for he is interested in all sports. Carl ' s school curriculum includes Eng- lish IV, American History, and Trigonometry. Telephone Students Enjoy Learning Seniors Carl Nelson and Frank Levendikes, Byrd’s telephone students, board a special bus each morning at 7:30. The bus arrives at their school, The Caddo School for Exceptional Children, around 8:30. There they attend classes throughout the week. Their curriculum includes Trigonometry and Typing, which are taken at the school. The rest of their subjects are taken over the telephones which have been installed in various rooms at Byrd. Their day is over at 3:00 in the aftemoon. After school they again board the bus and are taken home. The school is supervised by Mrs. Elsie Hay- den and Mrs. Mary Conley. FRANK LEVENDIKES Frank and Carl take a break between classes and discuss what they have just read. Frank enjoys reading and playing checkers in his spare time. He is also interested in poJitics and decorating the bulletin t oard at school. His studies include Typing, English IV, and American History. In the future Frank plans to take a course in Business. 2)o 7 Z )uran JBincfa ( ' a anese To find individuals who have served the “City of year as a member of the Student Council Finance Com- Byrd” diligently without much recognition was the mittee, member of the Drum Corps, and as Secretary criteria used by the GUSHER staff in selecting Don of the Pep Squad, she has certainly given of herself un- Duran and Linda Catanese as Mr. and Miss GUSHER. selfishly for the good of Byrd. Don has represented Byrd well by participating in Elected by the entire Senior Class in a special as- the Key Club for three years and serving as treasurer sembly held for that purpose, the Senior Favorites are his senior year. In addition to this, he played football representatives of the 876 students who comprise the for three years, served on the parking lot committee Gass of ’65. The results of this election were kept for two years, and was treasurer of the student coun- secret and announced in the Senior Favorite “Mickey cil this year. As a member of the Varsity Club and Mouse Club” Assembly presented by the senior mem- as Sgt. at Arms of the Senior Class Don has truly bers of the GUSHER staff on February 11. The fol- been a fine citizen of Byrd. lowing pages bestow an honor on those pictured, Linda has been an active member of Byrd for her but the honor is one that should be given to each mem- entire three years. As a sophomore she was a member ber of the Senior Class, for each senior is a vital of the Lower Latin Gub and served as Parliamentarian and invaluable part of Byrd. However, the kindred of her class. During her junior year, she was elected bond of friendship and the warmth of Byrd’s congen- to the “Z” Club and the Pep Squad, where she was iality are symbolized by the Senior Favorites of the nominated for Sgt.-at-Arms. Working hard her senior Class of ’65. 132 100 J cSen or 7auoriies Jiff f))filesicfes C uyene ' Piiis Jfunt III 133 963 cSen or 7. )i licun 77anc o pf] f)zni fi Q)aro Inn A ne u 134 y }auorHes 1965 c Sen or T)i iam Ro erl Crwin T ' ciuoriles Bouie Cjcfwarcf Tltarrs Jerru C fizaSeifi Yrjroe f I l ( )() l cStV } () ' ' T ' auorites Javorites jfo in Jraves Goo e Gancfra Bee Scott 141 Realizing that someday the management of the city government will be in their hands, teenagers are beginning to become civic minded. The admini- strative headquarters of Shreveport have moved into this modern Civic Center where the heart of the city functions. UONOP ' j ?T ndividuals are merited by the honors they receive just as schools are merited on their individuals. Byrd has become one of the top rated schools through the individual accomplish- ments and honors of its students in the academic field. Honors do not come to the ordinary; they are a- chieved through hard work by those willing to pay the price of giving a little bit extra with the occasional re- ward of personal recognition. Honors are bestowed on us because the torch of leadership has been carried high in the fields in which we endeavor. Recognition is just the finite reason for one ' s giving the extra portion of himself, for is it not the true purpose of life to develop and use all of one ' s hidden abilities to the fullest capacity no matter what the compensation in retum. The countless hours of toil pay off in the end to shape the destiny of those who endeavor to achieve. Gty Hall provides an excellent background for Seniors Nason Brookings, Pelican State; Brad Foster, President of the National Forensic League; Betty Jordan, Honor Graduate; David Fuller, National Merit Finalist; Bill Hardin, Vice President of the National Honor Society; Tom McCuiston, Assemhly Chairman; and George Greer, President of the Quill and Scroll. 143 Achievements in High HONOR IS SERVICE. Preparing to operate the movie projector for a general science class are SuSu McCreight, Martha Teasley, Sylvia Calhoun, and Pam Miller. HONOR BEGINS WITH PREPARATION. Preparing for their three year climb, students take sophomore tests. HONOR IS A CREATIVE MIND. Los Vecinos members David Kyle, Clyta Ryan, Cindy Tomlin, and A1 Sklar prepare a Nativity scene to add to the mood of the season. HONOR IS ACHIEVEMENT. Steve Hitt and Richard Hoffman receive a plaque from Mr. Duncan for the superior rating at the District band competition. HONOR IS KNOWLEDGE. In Latin class, Babs Bourm corrects a sentence as John McConnico and Jimmy Fortsmi observe. HONOR IS SKILL. Susan Reed 144 School Are Recognized Special recognition is given seniors having high scholastic averages. These seniors, “The Top Twenty M , have the twenty highest averages in the Senior Class. Firsl row: Claire Ann Bradley, Kitty Johnson, Sherrie Hansen, Elna Codby, and Lynn Newman. Second row: Ruth Harris, Delores Rollings, Geralyn Pope, Becky Saunders, and Ree McCall. Third row: Paula Tumer, Betty Jordon, David Fuller, Ronny Davis, Chuck Hill, and Carolyn Marvin. An honor in itself is receiving a letter of commendation from the National Merit Foundation. These seven who rank in the upper one percent of the nation were recognized in a student hody assembly: First row: Elizabeth Johnson, Jill Whitesides, and Ree McCall. Second row: Dave Fuller, Don Herring, Rusty Medley, and Chuck BflL On the way to class are these four recipients of awards. Claire Ann Bradley was chosen by the faculty as the outstanding senior girl taking Am. History. She won first in the district for the DAR Award. David Fuller, Gaire Potter, and Sharon Lamphere were cited for superior achievement in Am. History, which was awarded by the Woodsmen of the World, DAR, and the Sertoma Club. The total number of semi-finalists in National Merit Contests reached a new high this year. The twenty-three students receiving scholarships for their achieve- ment were: First row: Marilyn Meyer, Claire Potter, Lynn Newman, Claire Ann Bradley, Sue Bryant, Sheila Wharton, Carolyn Marvin, Renoa Bradford, and Kitty Johnson. Second row: Ran Smith, John Echterhoff, Jon Michaelis, Glenn Wilson, Bill Erwin, David Allen, Emie Gaw, Ronnie Davis, Richard Lankfor-d, Ken Strauss, and Chuck Sanders. George Heame was also a semi-finalist. ■■ Gene Hunt and Pam George were chosen by the faculty for the Optimist-Pat-Em-On-The-Back-Award. They were chosen on the basis of scholarship and service. Mrs. Dean, played by Mrs. Bridger, is heart-sick because her invalid niece, Emily, played by Kathy King, refuses to try to walk. Listening with hopes to help Emily are Mike Meece and Cheryl Love. 4 4 Filling the auditorium for both performancf Sixteen in August” Effie McCann, played by Sarah Riggs, confesses to Dr. Goodrich, played by Mike Taylor, to her having washed the dishes in exchange for tennis lessons. “The play’s the thing " was the theme of interest dur- ing the week of Februarv eighteenth and twentieth. The student body of Byrd put a one hundred and ten percent effort behind the play, “Sixteen in August.” With the help of Mrs. James D. Jardine and Mrs. P. Sprayberry, the cast composed of Cheryl Love, Mike Meece, Mike Taylor, Sherry House, Laurilee Phillips, Carol Mihor, Mary Dykes, Sarah Higgs. Kathv King, Ann Crain, Paul Haslanger, and Mrs. Gale Bridger presenteti a spectacular production. Comical but heart-warming, the theme of the play cen- tered around a summer in the life of a fifteen year old girl whose domineering father refused to give her extra spending money. With her outstanding talent for enter- prise, she contrived in every way to raise funds. Her in- volvement of all her friends and farnily was the cornedy, and her attitude toward others was the warm expression. Through the efforts of Bob Creamer, who was the main student promoter, the entire technical cast, and all who participated, the student body play, “Sixteen in August” was deemed a big success, and drew profits over $1500. Bowing for curtain call, the “Sixteen in August” cast takes pride in a job well done. For thc mad rush of intermission, Cay Cobb, Pam Ccorge, Cindy Jordon, and Betty Jordon prepare the concessions. Deemed Great Success Last minute advice from the director, Mrs. James D. Jardine, is heeded by Laurilee Phillips, Carol Minor, Paul Haslanger, Cheryl l ve f Mike Taylor, and Ann Crain. On opening night, to show their appreciation for Mrs. Jardine s unfailing help with 4 ‘Sixteen in August, Ann Crain in behalf of the cast presented her with a dozen roses. 147 Work Never Ceases Byrd students attending the Red Cross Leadership Sum- mer Camp at Cemin-a-hant, La. are: Row one: Kitty John- son, Claire Ann Bradley; Row two: John Walker, Olivia Johnston, Dan Lorant. Students devott many long hours to volunteer work at the V. A. Hospital. Row one: Janice Cauerke, Kathy Lamp- here, Jean Olvey, Charlotte Powell, Barbara Cauerke, Caro- lyn Rainey, Marilyn Squire, Chris Hinkle. Row two: Robert Lawrence, Fred McClanahan, Linda Nunn, Christy Kennedy, Vicki Musgrave, Nancy Norris, Leslie Hadra. Some may think that when the final school bell rings in May, everyone’s work is over, at least for three months. But for many this is not true. For these the last day at school brings excitement and anticipation for different types of conferences, workshops, and voluntary work, which is all done in preparation for an even more suc- cessful school year when summer ends. n) 1 [ • i{ Vv . Attending math and science workshops this summer were: Ed Kintzing, who took Biology research and English composition courses in Andover, Massachusetts; Brad Rigling, who took a course in marine biology in the Gulf Coast Research Laboratory, Ocean Springs, Mississippi; Ken Strauss and Kenneth Harvey, who took a natural science course at the LS.U. Summer Science Training Institute. Taking part in Student Council Leadership conferences this sum- mer were: Row one: BiU Erwin, who attended the N.A.S.C. con- ference in Maine, Betty Jordan, who attended the LA.S.C work- shop in Lafayette, Louisiana; Ran Smith, who attended the Na- tional leadership camp in Colorado. Row two: Rivers Dowty and John Odom, who also attended the LA.S.C. workshop at Lafayette. for Students at Byrd David Fuller attended the Joumalism Division of the National High School Institute at Northwestem University, Evanston, Illinois. He received a Versatility Award and a second place in newswriting. Eddie Peters attended the National Music Camp in Interlochen, Michigan. He was elected to the United States of America Band and as a member will tour the Eastern sea coast this summer. Richard Yount and Jim Koelemay gained much knowledge on skills and techniques of debating at Baylor University in Texas last summer. Other students attending leadership conferences were: Greg Freeman, Recreation; Sally Dohoney, Recrea- tion; Donna Wood, Library; Sandy Chapman, Year- book; Liz Sessions, Joumalism. Representing Byrd last summer at Leader- ship conferences were: Bill Ward, Year- book staff; Brad Clinkenbeard, Athletics; Marilyn Padgett, Recreation; Cindy Court- ney, Library; Cheryl Love, Speech; Leta Bills, Joumalism; Janis Jinks, Joumalism. 14 9 N.F.L. Stresses Treasurer Sue Bryant Being one of the oldest groups at Byrd, the National Forensic League is an honorary speech organization. To be a member, one must earn 25 points in debating and speaking events. Dif- ferent ways of earning these points are through oratory, poetry, dramatic interpretation, extemporaneous and individual service speeches. By earning more points, a member can attain various degrees. These are Degree of Honor, Degree of Excellence, and Degree of Distinction. Practicing their speeches hefore the tournament helps Brad Foater, David Allen, Jill Whitesides, and Judy James to be better prepared for the competition. Comelia DeLee Benny Fontaine Ernie Gaw Cindy Herrmann Sheldon Irion Burgess Jackson Kitty Johnson Jerry Kennedy Kathy King Jim Kolemay Forensic Skills During the year, members of the N.F.L. attend various de- bate tournaments. One of these was the Miami Debate Touma- ment in Miami Beach, Florida, during the Qiristmas Holidays. Members participating were: Judy James, Jill Whitesides, Rich- ard Yount, Jim Kolemay, Brad Foster, and David Allen. They were accompanied by Mr. Jimmie Rogers, the sponsor of the N.F.L. Jim and Richard placed second in the Standard Boy’s Division. Jill received a Fourth Place in Girl’s Extemporaneous, while Judy reached the Semi-finals of the same group. Judy, Jill, Jim, and Richard teamed together to obtain second place in the four-man Debate Sweepstakes. They were the only team from Louisiana in the meet. During the year the members also attended debates in Houston, Ruston, and Baton Rouge. By selling football programs the N.F.L. raises money for their trips. David Allen and John Walker sell programs to Bill Hardin and Nancy Dilworth. Andy Lang Bill McBride Carolyn Marvin Claire Potter Carolyn Hainey Melanie Seyler Brian Sorrells Jim Sprayberry Paul Taylor Tom Thorne Thomsen r Rett Vogel John Walker Betty Wilson Susan Woolhandler Richard Yount 151 Dez Hill, Carol Cosgrove, Robert Pirtle, Betty Jordan, and Creg Freeman watch as Terry Udes signs the scroll as a new member of the Quih and Scroll. President George Creer Vice-President Betsy Cobb Secretary Cindy Creel Treasurer Freddy Phillips Members of QUILL and SCROLL Gain Recognition Established in 1947, the Quill and Scroll is an inter- national honor society for high school journalists. A student must have a “B” average, be a junior or sen- ior, have fifty or more inches of material in the “High Life” or ninety hours work ori the GUSHER, and be on a publications staff to be a member of the Quill and Scroll. Every year a formal installation service in assembly and an infornval banquet to initiate incoming members into the club are held. Miss Marg ee Sanders, Mr. Wil- liam Shaw, Mrs. Zachary Breazeale, and Mr. John Tabor are the sponsors for the Quill and ScroII. Carol Ann Abney Alkn Adgcr Bcrt Ball Leta Billa Sandy Chapman A1 Childa Wealey Crawford Bill Erwin David Fuller Pam George Kathy Cibson Gene Hunt Janis Jinks John McConnell Geralyn Pope W ' endall Robinaon Dick Seale Elizabeth Sessiona Mary Tumer Bill Ward Shelia Wharton 152 N.H.S. Promotes High Principles At a school assembly the N.H.S. inducts its new members and awards them with a certificate of membership. David Allen Susan Beauchamp Francella Brickell Frances Chandler Betsy Cobb John Cooke Bill Erwin Brad Foster David FulJer Pam George Ruth Harris Gene Hunt Vice Pretident Bill Hardin As the name implies, the National Honor Society gives recognition to outstanding students throughout the nation. Since 1935, the Grover C. Koffman chapter of the National Honor Society has been active at Byrd. Members are chosen by the entire faculty on the basis of how a student portrays the four cardinal principles of the organization: Character, Leadership, Scholar- ship, and Service. N.H.S. members this year sponsored a campus clean up campaign at the end of schoot Tliey were respon- sible for handing out the diplomas at graduation last spring, worked jointlv with the Student Counc il to col- lect toys for needy chfldren at Christmas, and led new students through the school on opening day. The spon- sors of the group are Miss Bemice Phipps and Miss Virginia Chaddick. Judy J mes Kitty Johnson Ann Jones Betty Jordan Polly Jung Ree McCali Fred Morgan Lynn Newman Marilyn Noble Geralyn Pope Delores Rollings Ran Smith Marilyn Squire Dan Swearingen Leslie Szafir Jill Whitesides 153 Carol Ann Abney Senator Allen Adger Supreme Court Justice Most Outstanding Parishioner Bert Ball House of Representatiies Nason Brookings Most Outstanding Mnyor Bob Creamer Senator Mosl Outstanding Senator Bill Erwin Senator Brad Foster Senator Pum Ceorge Senator Most Outstanding Cilizen James Gillespie House of Representatiies Pelican State Strengthens Chuck Hill Carol Minor Terry Norvell Diane Palmer House of Representatives Senator Senator City Clerk Geralyn Pope Johnette Querbes House of Representatives Clerk of Court Bill Rembert House of Representatives Dick Seale Senator Jill Whitesides Atiorney General 154 Pelican State, which is sponsored by the American Legion, is a convention of leaders representing all of the schools in Louisiana. Byrd sent eighteen delegates, elected by the faculty and the junior class of last spring, to Pelican State, held on the I SU campus. I)ur- ing this ten-day period the Byrd delegates worked hard and retumed with many honors and offices. Jill Whitesides was elected attorney general by the five hundred delegates to Peli- can Girl’s State. Four of Byrd’s delegates re- ceived sj)ecial awards given hy the mythical state. Bob Creamer was elected outstanding senator at Boy’s State, Nason Brookings earned the position of outstanding mayor, and Allan Adger was presented the Mr. Parish award. Pam George received the citizenship award. The delegates gained knowledge of govern- ment and of the true meaning of democracy, working and seeing it in action. The experiences gained in participating in the running of the government will be invaluable. The honors gained at Pelican State are soon to be forgot- ten, but the memories and friends will always be remembered. Firsi row: Susan Grigsby, Peggy Shields, Kathy Nader. Second row: A1 Childs, Dave Fuller were chosen Pelican State alternates. Byrd’s Leaders “As life is neither the wick nor the candle but the burning — government is neither the office nor the holder but the action ” Others receiving thi 9 honor were Meg Causey, Sandy Deputy. Sccond row: Ran Smith, John Cooke, Gene Hunt. Other alternates are, Firsi row: Betty Jordan, Sue Swearin- gen, Margaret Fortson. Second row: Don Duran, Lynn Har- vey. 155 These Gave Countless Working liurd but receiving little credit are the students who work in the office. First row: Patricia DavU, San- dy Depuly, Judy Bond, Judi Hosier, Nancy Mitchell, Juuni- ta Coburn. Stcond row: Ly- nette Aitken, Bab$ Braddock, Martha Smith, Terry MacKcn- zie, Sandy Haney, kanyi Free- man, Susan Luce. Third row: Jo E1 Rabb, Mary Avinger, Derrie Boyee, Delorea Rollings, Kathy I ayton, Peggy Roberta. Gail Scott. AIso giving of their ■ time are: First rou : Peg- ■ gy Shields, Judy Adams, ■ Pat Jewell, Suzanne El- ■ liot, Cail Davis, Margaret ■ Hodges, Janice Holt, Ann ■ Birkelbach. Second rou: ■ Pam Stephens, Shelagh ■ Renov, Kay Taylor, Bar- ■ bara Bateman, D i a n e ■ Cherry, Mary Sander9, Marcia Abramson, Wanda ■ Wood. Third row: Mary I A n n Upchurch, Susan I Marrs, Christy Kennedy, fl Carolyn Ballard, Jeanie ■ Hamel, Eva Kay Thur- mond, Nelia Sledge, Pol- ly J ung, Ree McCaH, Judy James. } Giving up their study halls to help out the of- fice staff are: First row: Cherry Moseley, Leslie Hadra, Mary Gay, Mary Harper, L y n Norman, Sandra W ' omack, Nancy Rainey, Kay Alexander, Anne Hargrove; Second row: Edna Godby, Jame- sie Monroe, Meg Reed, Marthanne Gregg, Ronnie Davis, Brenda Lewis, Gai Ht»oper, Cynthia Robbins, Elenor Long; Third row: Jim McElroy, Susan Zieg- ler, Mike M c C a b e, Charles Frederick Turk, Kenneth C. Harvey, Den- nis Hughes, WayneWad- dell, Lewis P. Hickman, Jr. Hours of Service to Byrd Providing Students with •cbool supplies needed in the City of Byrd is the school store, located on the second floor. Volun teer workers are Tommy Jung, Vfary Crow, Bar- bara Hanchey, L y r i a Brannon, Bruce Lowe, Wendall Rokison, Steph- en Glassell, Brady Harris, Gene Nims, Jerry Bram- lett, Julie Norton, and Ann Crain. Braving all kinds of weather and drivers, the student parking lot workers help students park their cars. Fulfilling this duty are First row: Jim McElroy, DeWayne Wicks, Dennis Hodnett, and Lynn Juneau. Second row: John Herzog, John D. Jett, Gordon Scarborough, John Odom, and Sammy Tuma. Making sure no unauthorized cars enter the teachers’ parking lot in the aftemoon are Fred McClanahan and Lanny Ray. Surprising amounts of books and clothing are turned in to the Lost and Found Room every day. These items are sorted by workers who have given up their time to help the Student Council. They are: First row: Naomi Dover, A n n Houchin, Bronwen Webb, Jean 01- vey, Susie Askew, Marga- ret Tenney, and Betsy Devereaux. Second row: Dianna Sumlin, Gail Mc- Gregor, Emily Stinson, Roy Smith, Gay Price, and Nancy Field. 157 Willingness to Work Is Appreciated Preparing chemicals prior lo laboratory experimentation are Butch Johnson, Robin Pomeroy t and Lamar Hodges v Typing stencils for study sheets and grading tests are but two of the the laboratory assistants. jobs of the girls who work in the g m offices. Other duties include giving first aid to girls hurt during gym and running errands for the gym teachers. The assistants this year are: First row: Sally Dohoney. Stcond row: Martha Woods, Evelyn Santora, and Kala Baker. Meeting the medical needs of Byid’s citizens are the fifteen girls who main- tain the First Aid Room on the first floor. They are: First row: Becky Lit ton v Sandra Terral, Jan Busada, Jean- nie McNeill, Susan Quinn v Brenda Cole- man, and Penny Page. Second row: Sandra Liberto, Betty McCellan, Ann Reid Mills, Judy Gasperiech v Ysletta Bolton, Margretta Cooper, Kathy Nu- gent, and Beverly Bagbey. Necessary to the presentation of a good assembly is the backstage crew. Working hard this year have been Tom McQuistan, assembly chairman; Jim Sprayberry, stage manager; Gay Cobb v pianist; and John Cooke, assembly chairman. Every morning, Emily Stinson, Roy Smith, and Margaret Tenney write out admits for tardy students and record the violation in their file. Mr. John Harkness serves as the teacher advisor. 158 Students Devote Hours to Assembly Productions Each week an assembly is held, usually in the school auditorium. This year our head football coach was honored in Each year a spirit of reverence enters into the Christmas assembly. an assembly for many years of hard work. “Coach Senior GUSHER staff members present the senior favorites One of the many interesting Red Cross assemhlies this year was a pro in an assembly. This year the theme of the skit wa« “Mickey gram on water safety. Mouse Club Presents”. 159 Atuletigs rue athletes are in a class all of their own. It is not hard to rea - son why this is so, because they have unending ambition which is developed by incalculable hours of practice and preparation for the different athletic contests. To be a consistent athlete requires an ample amount of natural ability , an extensive program of con• ditioning and training, and an exces - sive sum of individual desire to win and excel. An athletic contest is sur - passed by nothing else for excitement, stimulation, and drama in relation to the participant and spectator. One does not often realize the beauty of an ath - letic spectacle, for here is the pre - cision of nature in its entirety. Here is demonstrated the keen sense of com - petition as one individual actually matches abilities with another. A sense of self-satisfaction, achievement of top physical condition, and a development of character in the best way possible are the fine rewards offered for such devotion. In front of one of the tees at a local golf course are David Goldberg, Basketball; Bill Hembert, Track; Danny Goldberg, Football; Milton Burke, Golf; Dez Hiil, Swimming; Jay Cheatham, BasebaU; and Tad Price, Track. 161 JACKETS Repeat For the second year in a row and the sixth out of the last nine years, Byrd’s boys captured the state swimming championship. The girls’ team was edged out by Newman of New Orleans with a score of 66-63. There were no over- all records awarded in the meet. but the Jackets’ total score of 130 points was by far the best in the meet. The most outstanding swimmer for the Byrd boys was nationai record holder Charles Minder. He took firsts in the 200 yard individual medley and the 100 yard butterfly. Minder, who became the first swimmer in the 17 and under division to break the two minute barfier in the 200 yard butterfly with a 1:57.6, was also Louisiana’s only contender in the Olympic tryouts. SANDY DEPUTY Adding strength to the team this year are Fletch Thome-Thomsen, Steve Lenert, Steve Whited and Mike Bufkin. Members of the boy’s team are Vernon Richey, Buddy Pledger and Steve Stalnaker. Relays build endurance. Steve Lenert and Dez Hill begin their leg of the race. Buddy Pledger demonstrates diving which is another form of conditioning that the Jackets practice. 162 as State Champs Anolher firsl captured by the Byrd squad was the 200 yard medley relay. Posting a time of 1:59 was the team of Rick Lenert, Steve Lenert, Steve Whited, and Mike Bufkin. Byrd’s “Jackettes”, with only six girls competing, made a fine showing in finishing second. Leading the Byrd girls in scoring were Kate Ferguson and Barbara Kendrick, each with two victories apiece. The 100 and 200 yard freestyle belonged to Kate, while Barbara captured the 400 yard freestyle and the 200 yard individual medley. Claudette Wright claimed a victory in the 100 yard backstroke while the 200 yard medley relay team of Claudette, Sherry Parker, Lynn Newman, and Sandy Deputy finished first. DEZ HILL Members of the girls team are Rebecca Strohmaier, Kate Ferguson, Sandy Deputy, and Lynn Newman. The Byrd swimming team looks forward to an excellent season with its many out- standing swimmers partici- pating. 163 Finishing fifth in the state, the Byrd golfers topped off another fine season with a 14-3 record. Among the foes to fall to the Jackets were Wood- lawn, Bossier, Fair Park, Bastrop, Neville, Texar- kana, E1 Dorado and Springhill. Byrd’s linksters came within two strokes of tying the old meet record, but four other teams went under this record of 609. The Jaekets posted a 611 score. Dave Traylor and All-City Milton Burke are the returning lettermen for the Jackets. They, along with Steve Cole, Jim Bob White, Bill Brackin and Chuck Arrington should lead the team to a success- ful 1965. Seniors on this year’s teani are Phil Watts, Shan Willoughby, Randy Brazzel and Tom- my Glass. Juniors who participated this year are John Herzog, Steve Roberts, Dudley Glenn and Gordon James. JIM BOB WHITE—Senior JACKETS Maintain High Rating DAVE TRAYLOR—Junior letterman MILTON BURKE—Senior letterman STEVE COLE—Senior BILL BRACKIN— Senior CHUCK ARRINGTON— Sophomore JACKETS Retain Runner-up Spot Junior and Sophomore boys on this year’s squad are Chuck Selber, Fred Thompson, dike McClelland, and John Ohrt. GORDON TRAYLOR—Junior Repeating as state runner-up for the third straight year, the Byrd tennis team again proved to be one of the better clubs in the state. As the Jacket netters advanced to the play-offs, they ran their string of undefeated matches to an unbelievable 85 straight. The highlight of the State Meet was the team of Nita Harrell and Mandy Massey winning the state high school girls doubles championship. They de fe at e d—Ilniveiaity High (8-6, 6-3) for the title. Another outstanding member of the Jackets for 1965 is Gordon Traylor. He is rated second in the south and seventh in the nation in the sixteen and under singles. With its many talents, the Byrd netters look for- ward to another successful season. Bill Keith, Tom Richardson, and Allen Keith are the aenior boys on the team this year. 1 ■ s x ' j? x Girls playing for the 1965 Jackets are Emily Averett, Nita Harrefl, and Kathy Logan. Other girls helping the team are Louise Jackson, Gail McGregor, Lyn Jouett, and Marcia Mounce. 165 First rou : Cary B ?ede, Jim Willef id, Grorge Gr • r, Wesky Glasscll, Ru cll Nccly, Sam Fraser, John Scward, Skip Hardcastle. Hall, Fred Phillip . Bill Ward, AI Childs, David Siew H«n, Robv Stcond row: Robert Pirtle, Jim Crice, B land Clinkenbeard. Thiid row: Jim Hughes, Larry J hn«on, Jogger Johnson, Ron Pickens. ” W B ■ ” Fourth row: Di ky McEIIiatten, I)i k lian il , John Cook« Scotty J " ii i, William Lucero, ( hip Cozean, Steve B r?« ron, Mike Tumer, Bill Stewart, Don Duran, Don Durham, Brad R«»oert Smitherman, Buddv Inin, Jim Byrd, Danny GoJdberg, Rob Hil er, G« ne Hunt, Joe Walker, fj K , Jackets Capture District V The coaches respon«ible for the Jackefs su« - thia season arc: Coach Wmxlrtiw Tumer, Coach Larry Kahlden, Coach John R«»g» n Coach Pat Patterson, kneeling. Head Coach J. D. Cox, Coach Nickie liester. Coming hack from a 26-6 defeat at the hands of Sulphur, the Byrd Ycllow Jackets eamed a notable 9-2-2 record. The Line Avenuers overcame such rivals as West Monroe, Airline. Bolton, WrKidlawn, Ne ville, and Fair Park to claim the District 1-AAA title. Bossier was the ordy tearn he- sides Sulphur to tarnish the Ja kets ' record by placing a tie on it during regular « a- son play. The Jackets won their first round of the state playoffs as they defeated a pow- erful Glen Oaks crcw on first downs, 13-9. lhe suffcrcd a hard fought defeat froin JcMiit of w (J 1 1(.ins, 20-11 the quar- ter-finals. 166 Vlanagcrs who kcpt thc fquipment in proper condition and order for thr Jackets wcre Kcn Viokern, Kcm Buicc, I eonard Scssions and Walkcr Innis. Waltcr Wood and Buddy Pledger wcre the team’s trainers who kept the players in good condilion throughout the ea»on. Eariy aeai»on ratirtg? shgwed little hope for ByVd, but with desin and grratly im- proved team pride the Jackets became de termined to play “Yellow J icket football. Halfl ack Jopger Johnson i« d tlie team in scoring with 8-1 points. The laekets boasted three selections; Joe Walker, defensive cornerback; and Danny G »ldberg, defen- sive end. A team cannot win v ithout leader- ship, and this leadership was furnished by quarterback Gene Hunt. Gene gavc the play- er 9 a certain inspiration, which could be felt only hy the players, that will forever be re- membered. The Jackets of the 1 ( J64 season found that tearmvork and pride are the ar agM t a team should have. Last vcar ' s Hturnin letu rmcn were: t nt row ' Dicky McElhatteii, BiU W ar AI Chikis Gma Hurn tvw: IHckv XJiandl hoby ‘ Kiom, Jogger Johnson, Joe Walker. f Excited Jackcts display tlieir joy after winning the District 1-AAA tide. 167 Jackets Have Eight Jacket halfback Joe Walker finds daylight on a kickoff return against the Jesuit Jays. BYRD 6 SULPHUR 24 BYRD 35 NQRTH CADDO 7 Getting off to a slow start, the Byrd Jackets lost their first contest of the season to the Sulphur Tors. The Tors blocked two Jacke t punts in the second quarter that re- sulted in a field goal and a touchdown. The Jackets failed to muster a drive the first half. The Tors scored again in the third stanza. Quarterback Gene Hunt then passed for 35 yards as he hit end Ron Pickens and halfback Joe Walker. Halfback Jogger Johnson then picked up 20 val- uable yards to set up the marker. Hunt kept and scam- pered across for 6 points. Sulphur scored last on a long pass which ended Jacket hopes. Johnson led in the los- ing cause with 67 yards rushing while Brad Clinkenbeard and Hunt turned in some good defensive plays. Brilliant second half efforts by the Jackets proved the deciding factor in their win over the North Caddo Rebels as they dealt their first defeat of the season. Byrd’s first tally came just after they gained possession of the ball as quarterback Gene Hunt and halfback Jogger Johnson took turns on a 60 yard drive until Johnson drove it over from the 5 yard line. The Rebels were then forced to punt, and on the next play from scrimmage Hunt scampered for 83 yards off right tackle to paydirt. The Rebels were next to score on a 57 yard drive. The game was wrapped up by the Jackets as they scored the first three times they got the ball in the second half. Halfback Roby Odom, full- back Don Durham, and Johnson each got their marks before the game ended. Durham did an exceptionally good job of blocking for the Jackets and Hunt grabbed rushing honors for the night with 139 yards. Gene Hunt strides around end as an Airline defender tries in vain to tackle him. DANNY GOLDBERG—Sr. End—Letterman I JOE WALKER—Sr. Halfback—Letterman II 168 Returning Lettermen Halfback Roby Odom crashes through a crew of Airline Vikings as Don Durham helps lead interierence. BYRD 27 AIRLINE 6 Byrd’s Yellow Jackets climaxed “J. D. x Day” at Byrd High School by rapping the Airline Vikings 27-6. The Jackets used a crushing ground game backed by the hard running of Jogger Johnson and Gene Hunt. The first half score was 7 to nothing in favor of the Jackets on almost equal ground the first half. As the second stanza began, the Jackets blasted to their opponents 18 yard line on a 42 yard jaunt by Hunt who was sprung loose by two good blocks. Roby Odom then plowed over from the 2 yard line after two more plays. End Ronald Pickens recovered a Viking fumble a minute later, and fullback Don Durham carried it to the four yard line after a 15 yard sprint by Johnson. Hunt scored on the next play. The Vikings scored next, but the Jackets came back later as Johnson burst over on a four yard run. BYRD 19 WEST MONROE 0 Victorious in their first District 1-AAA contest, the Jackets relied on their rugged defense as a key to defeat- ing the West Monroe Rebels. The first half of the game was a bone crushing defensive battle ending in a 0-0 stalemate. A clipping penalty cost the Jackets a score in the first half as Gene Hunt returned a Rebel punt 62 yards to a touchdown which was annuled. The Jackets came back in the third quarter, scoring in just eight plays as Hunt climaxed the drive on a one yard run. Byrd’s next touchdown came on another eight-play drive which was ended by halfback Roby Odom as he went over from the eight following two good blocks by full- back Don Durham. End Mike Tumer recovered a fum- bled punt after the next series of downs, and on the first play from scrimmage junior Russ Neely called a bootleg pass and hit Ron Pickens in the end zone for 6 points. DICKY CHANDLER—Sr. AL CHILDS— Sr. Jogger Johnson expresses the extra effort Center—Letterman II Center—Letterman II stressed at the Jacket camp. 169 Jackets Develop ROBY ODOM-Sr. Halfhack—Letterman II I BILL WARD-Sr Guard—Letterman II Best Lineman Award Halfback Russ Neely stops a Jesuit Jay as Ron Pickens moves in to help. BYRD 13 BOSSIER 13 Byrd’s Jackets received their first stalemate since 1960 as they fought to a 13-13 deadlock in a District 1-AAA battle. The Jackets marched 70 yards in 11 plays for its first touchdown. Jog Johnson niade runs of 14 and 18 yards followed by a two yard plunge by halfback Roby Odom. The point after try was blocked. Despite the Jack- ets’ efforts the Bearcats came back with two touchdowns, totalling 13 points, scoring only in the second quarter. The third stanza was a slow 12 minutes with neither team making a tally. Johnson climaxed an 83 yard, 15 play drive in the first three minutes of the fourth quar- ter to deadlock the game at 13 points apiece. The game ended in a tie as no other scoring threat was made. BYRD 21 BOLTON 0 Fired up by their deadlock of the previous week, the Jackets traveled to the Bolton gridiron to hand them a 21-0 defeat. The action was on equal terms for the first 23 minutes of play. Then, after a Bolton punt the Byrd- men marched 54 yards in 3 plays to paydirt. After Jog- ger Johnson took a pass and skirted for 15 yards to the Bolton 35 yard line. Gene Hunt sprinted for the tally jilst before the half ended. The Jackets dominateil the battle in the last half with a 96 yard drive that was climaxed as Roby Odom went over from the 9. Byrd later recovered a fumble and drove 30 yards for a score when Joe Walk- er swept over from the 7. The Yellow Jacket defense played a major role in the game with Dicky Chandler, A1 Childs, and Ron Pickens turning in key defensive moves. Pride and Desire FRED PHILLIPS—Sr. DON DURHAM—Sr. DON DURAN—Sr. Cuard—Letlrrman I Fullback—Letlerman I Cuard—Letterman I BYRD 14 WOODLAWN 7 Winning their fifth straight victory, the Jackets played perfect, hardnosed football in an important district and city contest. The “Line Avenuers,” who were underdops for the game, drove 43 yards to paydirt during the second quarter. Gene Hunt passed to Russ Neely and Joe Walker for a gain of 34 yards. After a penalty against the Knights, Jog Johnson took it over from the 2. This ended first half scoring. Byrd’s next marker came in the third period when Hunt completed a 15 yard pass to end Ron Pickens. The Knights scored on the next plav on a long pass to make the score 14-7. The Jackets’ defense held the Knights firmly in every way. The Jacket “front five”, A1 Childs, Bill Ward, Dicky Chandler, Richard McElhatten, and Danny Goldberg held the Woodlawmers to 68 yards rushing compared to Byrd’s 205. The Byrd secondary intercepted two passes to help stop their rivals. Hunt and Johnson shone on offense gaining 88 and 63 yards respectively. BYRD 14 NEVILLE 0 Byrd’s bruising ground attack and staunch defense gave them a 14-0 victory over the Neville Tigers and first place standing in District 1-AAA. The first period was equal as neither team threatened a score. Jacket cornerback George Greer recovered a Tiger fumble on the 15 which gave the Jackets a scoring opportunitv. A pass by Gene Hunt to John Johnson and then to end Robert Pirtle moved the ball to the 12 yard line. It took the Jackets four plays to tally as Johnson powered over from the 3 yard line. The Jackets next score came with two minutes left in the third period as the Byrdmen drove 54 yards in 12 plays. Hunt threw the ball three times during the march, the third time hitting Johnson all alone in the end zone. Byrd’s defense did a remark- able job as they never let the Tigers past their 46 yard line. Outstanding on the defensive team were Danny Gold- berg, Greer, and A1 Childs. GEORCE GREER—Sr. Halfback Joe Walkcr blitzes through a ho t of Glcn Oaks linemen during a plavoff game. Halfback—Letterman I 171 Jackets Take Halfback Roby Odom makes it tough for Bolton defenders on this long end sweep. John Johnson spurts through a gaping hole in the Woodlawn line for valuable yardage. BYRD 47 OUACHITA 0 Demonstrating their devastating running attack the Jack- ets came one step closer the District 1-AAA title as they defeated the Ouachita Lions on their own home grounds. Despite the rain, the Byrdmen ran up a 21-0 lead at half- time with end Mike Tumer, and backs Gene Hunt and John Johnson getting their tallies before the half. Coach Cox left second half activity to the juniors as they did their part by scoring 26 more points. Don Durham and Jeb Cloyd scored for the Jackets. Halfback Dick Brook turned in back to back touchdowns with runs of 63 and 16 yards. Byrd defensive forces did a fine job holding the Lions to only 4 first downs and 75 yards rushing. Danny Goldberg and Ron Pickens tumed in outstand- ing defensive plays. Don Duran kicked two points after placements in the contest. SCOTTY JONES—Sr. RON PICKENS—Sr. ROBERT PIRTLE—Sr Halfback—Letterman I End—Letterman I End—Letterman I 172 Inter-City Crown ROBERT SMITHERMAN—Sr. Don Durham and Bill Ward kad interference for John Johnson on a sweep against Tackle—Letterman I the Bastrop Rams. BYRD 32 BASTROP 7 Clinching a state playoff berth, the Yellow Jackets pro- duced a victory over the Bastrop Rams and a successful Homecomjng. Byrd scored their first touchdowm only five plays after the start of the game as Joe Walker skirted 9 yards to reach pay dirt. Byrd’s defense held and the next marker came on the second play of the next quarter as the Jackets executed a 13 play drive climaxed by Jogger Johnson on a 5 yard dive. Gene Hunt hit Johnson on a 36 yard pass minutes later to set up the third marker. Don Durham then went in from one yard out. Johnson and Walker each scored again in the second half. Bastrop’s lone score came during the fourth quar- ter. Durham led the rushing division with 100 yards. Byrd’s defensive pack made it tough for Bastrop as end Danny Golberg, along with other Jacket linemen, broke through on many occasions to halt Ram advancements. Coach J. D. Cox gives the team a pre-game talk. BRAD CLINKENBEARD Sr. Tackle—Letterman I SKIP HARDCASTLE—Sr. ROLAND HALL-Sr. Halfhack—Letterman I End—Letterman I 173 Jackets Reach BYRD 14 FAIR PARK 0 Byrd’s Jackets claimed the District 1-AAA football title as they shutout the Fair Park Indians in the traditional rival game. The only scoring of the game came just five minutes after the opening kickoff as cornerback Joe Walker intercepted an Indian pass and sprinted 19 yards for the Jackets’ first tally. The next time the Jackets gained possession, John Johnson broke through the mid- dle of the line for a 57 yard scoring jaunt with 7 minutes left in the half. The Jackets’ defense dominated the rest of the game as it allowed the Indians only 6 first downs, 91 yards rushing, and 6 yards passing compared to Byrd’s 217 yards rushing. Danny Goldberg, A1 Childs, Dicky McElhatten, Bill Ward, and George Greer led the de- fensive unit. Johnson led rushing honors with 166 yards. Guard Don Duran continued his accurate place kicking for the Jackets with two “P.A.T.” Jogger Jobnson strides into the open around a desperate Airfine halfback. Quarterback Gene Hunt skirts through the line on a well executed end sweep. JOHN SEWARD—Sr. Halfback—Letterman I State Playoffs SAM FRASER—Jr. Fullback—Letterman I MIKE TURNER—Jr. End—Letterman I RUSSELL NEELY-Jr. Quarterback—Letterman I Jackets Skipper Hardcastle and John Cooke break the hoop before the Jesuit game. BYRD 0 GLEN OAKS 0 Earning a 13-9 edge in first downs, Byrd’s Yellow Jackets slipped past the Panthers of Glen Oaks in the first round of the state triple- A playoffs. The two teams fought a tough defensive ball game to a 0-0 tie with the Jackets having the edge in the first down divi- sion. The teams matched their offenses against opposing defenses which held their foes. The Byrdmen failed to get any farther than the Glen Oaks 26 yard line, while their opponents manned only one drive which carried to the Jacket 8 yard line where the Yellow Jacket defense took hold and the Jackets took over on downs. In the Jackets’ lone drive Jogger Johnson and Don Durham did most of the heavy work that sent the homelings to the 26 where they gave up on downs. Byrd’s defense had its hands full as the powerful Panthers made several threats which were broken up by the Byrd defenders. Scotty Jones made an outstanding defensive play as he broke up a third down pass which resulted in the ball changing hands. The de- fensive line put on a big rush as the Panthers attempted a field goal in the last minute. DICK BROOK—Jr. Halfback—Lelterman I Halfback John Johnson cuts the comer into a host of Bolton Bears. Jackets Finish With 9-2-2 Record Jogger Johnson tums the coraer and gets ready to bust through a group of Jesuit Jays. MIKE I-AMENDOLA—Jr. Halfhack—Squadman “Ugh!” says NevilJe halfback as end Danny Goldberg stops him for no gain. BYRD 14 JESUIT 20 Playing perhaps not up to par, the Yellow Jackets were stunned by an aggressive group of Jesuit Jays in the second game of the state AAA playoffs. Halfback Jogger Johnson grabbed the first marker after center A1 Childs recovered a Jay fumble. The Jackets then allowed the Jays only four plays. their only plays for the entire quarter, and then drove the ball to the Blue Jay 24 yard line where Jesuit recovered a Jacket fumble. The next action came just before the half when the Jays un- leashed a powerful air attack. which ended with the score a 7-7 tie at halftime. Taking advantage of a Jacket mistake, the Jays scored a quick touchdown as Jesuit led 13-7. However, the Byrdmen turned on a powerful sustained drive from its own 31 yard line. Johnson scored his second touchdown on a one yard burst. and Don Duran kicked the conversion, making the score 14-13. Jesuit scored once more as the Jackets were unable to control their passing attack. The Jackets regained the ball with two minutes remaining. Gene Hunt hit Ron Pickens with a pass which brought the Jackets to the 29. Hunt was thrown for a loss two plays later and had to call on Johnson with 53 seconds left. John- son, who gained 112 yards that night, was finally brought down, but was short of the goal. ROB HILCER-Jr. End—Squadman 176 JIM WILLEFORD—Jr. Halfhark—Squadman JEB CLOYD—Jr. Halfhack—Squadman CARY BEEDE-Jr. JIMMY COYLE—Jr. DAVID LANKFORD—Jr. Cuard—Squadman Halfback—Squadman Tackle—Squadman SQUADMEN Strengthen Team BILL HALL—Jr. DREW RAINES-Jr. ROBERT KETCHAND—Jr. End—Squadman Halfback—Squadman Tackle—Squadman 177 IHI BYRD—Jr. Guard—Sjuadman WILLARD SNEED-Jr. Guard—Squadman FRANK YATES—Jr. Tacklc—Squadman Experience Gained by SQUADMEN MIKE BASSET—Jr. WES GLASSELL—Jr. DEWAYNE WICKS-Jr. Ccnter—Squadman Quarterback—Squadman End—Squadman I 0 “B” Team Completes Successful Season First row: Gary Beedt, DeWayne Wicks. Mike Lamendola, Raymond Lieber, Willard Sneed, Mike Basset, Doug Marrs, Rodney Crank. Second row: Rob Hilger, Jim Byrd, William Lucero, Joe Davis, Sam Fraser, Stan Cook, William Wise, Richard Yates, Phil Forcey. Third row: Dick Brook, Russell Neely, Jim Williford, Wes Glassell, Chip Cozean, limmy Coyle, Buddy Irvin, Robert Ketchin, Dan M« Kibben. Fourth row: Jackie Lewis, Charles Sullins, Jeb Cloyd, Mike Turner, Drew Raines, David Lankford, Bill Hall, Jim Vinson, Hugh Morri David Upton. I njury plagued, the “Bees” finished a successful season with a 6-2 record. Coached by Nickie Lester and Pat Pat- terson, the “B” team, composed of juniors and sopho- mores, got off to a slow start, losing to Woodlawn and Fair Park, but came back later in the season to beat them both. They concluded their schedule with four straight victories. Junior standouts on the “B’ squad were Gary Beede, Richard Yates, Jackie Lewis, and Dick Brook. “B” TEAM RECORD Byrd. . 6 Woodlawn . . 19 Byrd. .II Bossier. .0 Byrd. .34 Jesuit . .6 Byrd. . 6 Fair Park . .... 18 Byrd. .32 E1 Dorado. .6 Byrd. .16 Woodlawn. .... 14 Byrd. .39 Fair Park . .... 18 Byrd. .47 H Dorado. .20 Coach Patterson calls signals for the “B” team backfield men as they practice on pass routes. These young Jackets demonstrate a favorite drill, head-on tackling. 179 “Sophs” Look to Bright Future Linemen: First row: Randall Johnson. Danny Elliot, Joe Strickland. Joe McKinnon, Jim Hough, Sam Kennedy. Second row: Rick Jagere, David Trickett, Ken Carter, Bill Hamm, Mike Yates, Bob Marcus, Robert Riser. Third row: Carter Rodger, John Glassell. Bick Dickson, Dave Braddock, Stamen Ogilvie, Molton Storey, Ray Owens, John Erskine. Fourth row: Robert Olson, Paul Taylor, Jimmy Gosslee, Penn Morgan, Larry Ashley, Phillip Thompson, Wayne Litton. Byrd. Byrd. Byrd. Byrd. Byrd. Byrd. Byrd. Byrd. Byrd. Byrd. SOPHOMORE TEAM RECORD ..34 North Caddo.0 .6 Woodlawn . 7 ..16 Bossier . 7 ..27 Airline.0 .. 7 Fair Park. 19 .32 Boiton . 12 ..12 Woodlawn.35 .18 Benton .....0 ..14 Bossier ... 7 .0 Fair Park . Finishing the year with a 64 record, the Yellow Jacket sophomores had a difficult year. Nevertheless, the “Sophs” gained much valuable experience as they clashed with many tough foes. They lost only to Woodlawn and Fair Park. Many of the boys will advance to the “B” team and some to the varsity squad next year as a result of their work and hard eamed experience. The “Sophs” had their share of standouts with Stamen Ogilvie. Randall Johnson, Gary Stevens, Jim Harris, and Bill Overdyke leading the crew. First row: John Demopuloa, Sheldon Irion, Ted Ward, Johnny West, Richard Dupree. Second row: Bill Overdyke, Jimmy Harria, Steve Maxwell, Chip Schmidt, Danny Nel- son. Third row: Stan Smith, Speedy Smith, Jim Whitten, Bob Gray, Gary Stevens, Tex Plumley. Jackets Seize Grid Honors The Jackets placed players on the All-City and All-District teams. They are Gene Hunt t All City, Most Valuable Player; Bill Ward, All-City and All District; John Cooke, All District; Dicky Chandler. All City and All Dis- trict. 181 COACH COX Is Honored on His Day “Give them to me ' says Mrs. G)X, as Doctor Robert Westbrook pre sents the keys to his new car while Mr. Bill Hanna looks on. On the day of the Airline game the City of Byrd paid tribute to one of its finest citizens. This was Coach Cox Day, signified by the wearing of the spirit badges bearing Coach Cox’s caricature and the statement “This is Cox Country.’ Other activities of the day included an assembly in which Coach Cox was presented the key to the City of Byrd. Speakers, such as Mayor Fant, Mr. Koffman and many of Byrd’s alumni. participated in the assembly. Ceremonies at half-time brought more speeches and the presentation of a new car by Byrd’s football alumni to Coach Cox. The end of a perfect day came about as the Byrdmen defeated Airline by a score of 27-6. Coach Cox holds thc key to the City of Byrd which was presented to him by A1 Childs, Master of Ceremonies, for the Student Council. Homecoming Thrills Student Body Queen JILL WHITESIDES Sweetheart SUSU McCREIGHT Scotty Jonen, A1 Childs, and Jill Whitesides look on as Coach Cox kisses Sweetheart Susu McCreight. Dicky McElhatten and George (ireer lead the Jackets through the hoop before the Homecoming game. Allen Adger, Beth Baird, Johnette Querbes, Eddie Marrs, Betsy Cobb, and Nason Brookings w ' ait beside the hoop before leading the team on the field. Jacket Victory Also participating in the Homecoming activities were these senior players. First rou: Dicky McElhatten, Jimmy Hughes, john Sew- ard, Don Durham, Koland Hall, George Greer, Fred Phillips, Joe Walker, Kon Pickens. Second row: Danny Goldberg. Kohert Smitherman, David Stewart, Bill Ward, John Johnson, John Cooke, Larry Johnson, Dicky Chandler, Skipper Hardcastle. Homecoming, November 13, marked a day of excitement and experiences to be remembered by all. The activities began with an assembly honoring all Byrd alumni at which Byrd’s first principal Grover C. Koffman spoke to the student body. The Homecoming court was presented at this time. An open house for the retuming graduates was held after the assembly by the Home Economics Department. The high point of the dav came prior to the game as the court and the senior football players were pre- sented to the spectators. Reigning from mid-field, the royal court witnessed the Yellow Jackets demolishing a crew of Bastrop Rams 32-7. The Homecoin- ing dance after the game was spon- sored by the Varsity Qub at the Pro- gressive Men’s Qub, with the Blue Notes furnishing the music. So, an- other unforgettable day etrhed itself into the memory of the Seniors of Byrd High School. Escort AL CHILDS Queen JILL WHITESIDES Escort SCOTTY JONES Sweetheart SUSU McCREIGHT First roiv: James Boswell, James (Hlespie, Jirnmy Boddie. Second row: Frank Dawkins, Milton Burke, Tonimy Glass, Ken Voij:t. Third row: David Goldberp, Rodney MeGuire, Mike Turner, Greg Moore. Jacket HEAD COACH JOHN ROGERS Cagers Combine Erratic Season Great enthusiasin was shown by Jaeket fans tlirougliout tbc season us ut thia rrucial game with Fair Furk. 186 Hjft-cTs hasked all team complHed one of its mo«t con- trovtr ial seasons in a decade with a 27 Ivon—10 lost record. The Jai kets vsere ?o have only two returTfng let- trrfficn. not mough to contend v%ith many of th« citv’s fine teains that had a maioritv of their starters on the wav back for another rr»und. I he loss of blg Pat Temple who had lettered and wa- eligihle for another vear of participation dampened Ja ket hoj.es even more, but then a spark of hope began to shine in the Bvrdite camp with the rapid development of manv of the play- ers. David Coldberg. who had seen little varsity action in his junior year, began to show great potential. Trans- fer student Greg Moore, a big 6 " .V‘ center, began to stand out in practice. James Gillespie. James Boddie, and Jarnes Boswell. all seniors. continued to improve witli tirne and exj erience. Coach Rogers had so niany equally talented hovs that he started using a platoon system in order to-get an opportunity to watch each in action. He soon. through much hard consideration. chose his top five. and the hall hrgan to roll in Byrd’s favoi. Thc lackets did not receive honorable mention in the fc-i polling of the top ten team c in North Louisiana by the coaches and sports writers. but bv the middle of January the Jackeffl were numher one! The Byrdmen could handle themselves among the powerhouses. hut were caught aieeping too many times h lower rated teams and ended third in District 1-AAA. With Splendid Record Manag ' T ' for the 1965 teaM wcre: Jerry Bra«l. tt, Jimmy Berry, John Jett, and Johnny Michallis. 187 Byrd 89 Stonewall 43 Opening the 1964-65 season with a new look, the Byrd High bas- ketball team blitzed the Stonewall Panthers 89 to 43. Coach John Rogers, using a platoon system. something seldom seen on the hard- wood courts, altemated two teams throughout. One team, composed of Rodney McGuire, David Goldberg, Frank Dawkins, Ken Voight and Tommy Glass, played the first and third quarters while Milton Burke, James Boswell, Jimmy Boddie, James Gillespie, and Greg Moore, demonstrated their abilities in the second and fourth quar- ters. Boddie who hit from everywhere, was high man for the Jackets. Moore added to Boddie’s 21 point effort by hauling in 15 rebounds and bagging 10 points in the process. The J cket cagers jumped to a 16-10 lead in the first quarter but really hit full stride thereafter and were not held to less than 23 points in the next three stanzas. Every member of the two teams above got in a score. Greg Moore jumps high for the ball with Trey Prather of Woodlawn in Byrd’s 87-64 rout of the Sherwood crew. Other Jackets pictured are: David Goldberg, 22, Hodney McGuire, 44, and Mike Tumer, 52. Byrd 87 Woodlawn 64 Senior Tommy Glass hit for 22 points as the Jackets put together their second victory of the season. The vic- tory came in the first round play in the Thanksgiving Week Round-Robin Basketball Tournament and was, also, the second game that the offense scored over 80 points. Employing the platoon system and a zone defense the two Jacket teams wore down the Knights and advanced into the second round of the toumament. David Gold- berg and Greg Moore helped in the scoring effort with 11 and 16 points respectively. Jackets Show Byrd 69 North Caddo 46 On the road again Byrd’s quintet took a decision over North Caddo’s scrappy five by 23 points. David Gold berg and James Boswell paced the Jackets with 12 tallies apiece, while James Gillespie and James Boddie, stand- outs on defense, helped the insects take a first quarter lead that was sustained throughout the game. The Rebels came back from the half inspired and outscored the Jackets by eight points in the third quarter. The Jackets came to life in time though and brought home their third victory in no defeats. Rodney McGuire ' jumps in opening tip-off of the Neville game, as David Gold- berg goes after the ball. Tommy Glass and Ken Voight await the outcome. 188 GREG MOORE-Sr. Center—Letterman 1 Bvrd 76 Converse 64 In the second game of the Converse Round Robin Tourney the Byrd quint posted a comfortable victory over the Wildcats from Converse. The Jacket cagers had a 14 point lead by the end of the first half but had to fight hard for this victory as the Wildeats outscored the Jackets by 12 points in the fourth stanza. Three Byrd players hit in the double figures as Rodney McGuire accounted for 13, while Greg Moore and James Bod die both got 10. Every member of the traveling team composed of ten boys got a minimum of 1 point. Byrd 61 Marthaville 72 Marthaville’s Hawks broke off the Jacket winning streak at four and took the championship at the Converse Toumey. Danny Goldberg did get an individual award for the most sportsmanlike player in the tournament and, also, was a high scorer of the night with 12. Ken Voight edged Gold- berg out of top honors with a 14 point effort. Marthaville took a halftime advantage of 12 points, but the Jackets came charging back in the third quarter to earn back 9 of these. The lead was too much though and the Jackets dropped their first game of the year. Tremendous Potential Byrd 49 Neville 47 Frank Dawkins. the onlv Junior to see action for the Jackets. proved to be the margin of victory for Byrdites in their first district game. The Ne- ville Tigers in their first year as a AAA contender proved themselves to be right up with the best in spite of being a newcomer. The Tigers trailed until 1:20 remained in the contest when they came through to put in the tying score. This was the last score until the Jacket cagers got pos- session under the Tigers goal. A time out was called and the throw-in went to Dawkins whose shot went through as the buzzer sounded. Dawkins and Rodney McGuire both got 10 tallies apiece but Tommy Glass was the. leading scorer with 15. For the underdog Jackets it was a good team effort. David Goldberg out-maneuvers two Fair Park defenders after stealing the ball and adds two more to the Jacket cause. The Jackets .defeated the favored Indians in their first meeting. Tommy- Glass awaits the outcome of his shot as Rodney McGuire moves into position for a possible rebound. DAVID GOLDBERG—Sr. Forward—Letterman 1 Most Valuable Piayer 189 JAMES BODDIE—Sr. Forward—Letterman 1 Senior Greg Moore spending his first year at the “City of Byrd” proved to a needed asset to the Jacket basketball team. Here Greg makes a fall away jump shot against the Istrouma Indians. Other Byrd players are Rodney McGuire and David Goldberg. Byrd 51 LaGrange 55 Their Jacket cagers accompanied bv their arch rival Fair Park traveled to Lake Charles to play two outstanding South Louisiana basketball teams in the form of the LaGrange Gators and the Westlake Rams. The Jackets took on the Gators first and followed up with an evening game against the Rams. It was an evenly matched contest with the score see- sawing throughout the contest. Byrd took the scoring advantage in the first and third quarters but allowed the Gators too many points in the second and final stanzas. It was a cold game for the Jacket’s big guns but ten Byrd players got between 1 and 9 points to keep the Jackets within striking distance of their Cajun opponent. Westlake 59 Byrd 67 Coming from behind in the second half the Byrd High cagers posted their 6th victory of the season. It was a nip and tuck hattle in the first half with the Rams taking a 1 point advantage after two quarters of play. The Jackets came on with a 21 point explosion in the third stanza. how- ever, and from then on it was easy sailing. Guard Tommy Glass and forward Rodney McGuire set the pace for the Jackets as Glass got an even 20 and McGuire brought down 19 rebounds along with a healthy 13 points. David Goldherg turned in another brilliant performance and added 15 tallies to the Jacket score. Bastrop 59 Byrd 55 In their second district game of the season the Byrd Yellow Jaekets fell prey to underdog Bastrop at the Rams gvm. The Rams jumped off to a 19-14 lead before the Jackets were able to get on their feet. The Rvrd cagers did manage to knot the score by half time. Coming hack in a fighting spirit the Rams controlled the game in the second half of play with a three point advantage throughout which was stretched to four in the closing seconds of the game. Gunner Tommy Glass hit a fine 10 of 17 from the field to lead the Jacket assault. Coach Rogers reverted from using the platoon svstem and Glass. David Goldberg, Rodney Mc- Guire, James Gillespie, and Greg Moore found themselves as the top five. David Goldberg, who probably developed faster than any Byrd cager, turned into an aggressive defensive player and a good offensive shooter. David goes up for a rebound as teammate Greg Moore looks on. Byrd 67 Instrouma 64 Using a balanced offensive attack Byrd put down a strong Istrouma team from Baton Rouge by 3 points. This time it was the Jackets and tbe Fair Park cagers tum to put out the welcome mat to two South Louisiana teams from Baton Rouge: Istrouma and Baker. The Jackets did not prove to be the best of host as they defeated both. But it was not as easy as it sounds because Byrd had to rely on a early 13 point lead to hold off the fighting Indians. Istrouma came back with a full court press which was enough to keep the Byrd cagers busy. Though harried by this defense, four of Byrd’s players got double figure scoring efforts. Rodney McGuire was high man with 10 but was followed closely by: David Goldberg with 16, Tommy Glass with 14, and Greg Moore w ith 12. Byrd 69 Baker 48 In the second game of the double header Byrd faced a “sky-scraping” crew from Baker but found that the going was not as rough as in the previous game. It was a rough contest with 48 fouls in all, but Junior Mike Tumer was the only player called down for having too many. The Jackets hit a good 46% of their field goals and the same four players who scored in the double figures in the Istrouma game did the same against the Buffs. This time, how- ever, it was Goldberg as high man with 18. It was Goldberg’s ball hawking and Rodney McGuire’s rebounding that stood out most. The victory brought the season record to 8-3. Methods of Play JAMES GILLESPIE—Sr. Guard—Letterman 1 Two of Byrd’s big men clear the boards at the Wood- lawn game which the Jackets won 61-56. Greg Moore pulls down the ricochet as Rodney McGuire insures the Jackets of a rebound. Byrd 61 Woodlawn 56 Jacket cage heroes David Goldherg and Tommy Glass, who helped the Jackets develop into a North Louisiana cage power, strain hard hut in vain for the ball Meeting the Woodlawn Knights for the second time this year the Byrd Yellow Jackets were almost caught sleeping by the foresters who came within 6 points of their first varsity basketball victory over the Jackets since 1961. The Knights flew to a 5-0 lead before tbe Byrd cagers could get a score. Tommy Glass had to turn in one of his best performances of the year to give the Jackets a 2-1 won-lost record in the district com- petition. Glass hit the high water mark of the season with a fine 23 point effort. David Goldberg with 11 tallies helped the Jackets in front through- out the third quarter but this did not impress the Knights who pulled to within 2 points of the leaders half way down the back stretch. This time, however, the Jackets were not to be denied and stretched the winning streak to three. 191 Tommy Glass hits for two f oints against the Istrouma erew from the South. Byrd 52 Bossier 76 Plenty of fouls and poor rebounding marked Byrd’s de- feat to Bossier in the quarter finals of the Woodlawn tournament. It was a rough game with the Jackets getting the worst of it bv committing 27 personal fouls against the Bearcats. Though the point differential was 24 only six of these came on field goals. and the rest of these came from the Bearcats’ free throws. The Bearcats made a clean sweep in the carom category by taking a 63-35 advantage. Greg Moore racked up 15 points before fouiing out and led the Jackets in that department. Rodnet McGuire, one of Byrd’s most consistent scorers, was runner up in the team scoring with 12 tallies. The jittery Jackets couldn’t buy a score during the opening stanza, a situation which improved only slightly with time. Byrd 64 North Caddo 53 In the opening game of the Woodlawn-Fair Park Toumament, the Byrd Yellow r Jackets faced the North Caddo Rebels in the Fair Park gym. The sluggish Byrd team was in the lead by two points at the end of the first period, but jumping Rodney McGuire got the Jackets on their feet with a 32-22 lead by the end of the first half. McGuire set the offensive pace for the Byrdmen with a 17 point 11 rebound effort. McGuire, whose accuracy was an uncanny 67%, got his strongest support from Juniors Frank Dawkins and Mike Turner who added 9 apiece to the swelling Jacket score. Byrd took the scoring honors in every stanza except for the third with their best being the second in which the Insects outscored the Rebels 20-12. Nine Jacket players figured in on the scoring. This brought the season record to 10-3. Jackets Dubbed Number 1 Byrd 46 Jesuit 39 Byrd High’s cage team took third place honor in the Woodlawn Toumey by downing Jesuit Blue Flyers in a low scoring contest at the Woodlawn gym. Both teams had identical 28% of their field goal on attempts to go in. Both also put in 13 field goals. The Byrd cagers managed to escape disaster by easing off the foul pace which they had been setting in previous games and took a seven point advantage in the free throws made. None of the Jacket cagers scored in the double figures as Coach Rogers employed a balanced attack to stop the Flyers. Eight of the pUyers for Byrd scored between 4 and 9 points to pro- vide the backbone of the Jackets’ assault. David Goldberg led the insects in scoring with 9 as Rod McGuire brought down 6 rebounds. This brought the season record to 11-4 for the Jackets. JAMES BOSWELL-Sr. Forward-Letlerman I David Goldberg and James Gillespie watch in astonishment as big Greg Moore demonstrates his fantastic jumping ability on an ineapable Bossier Bearcat. Frank Dawkins, Rod McGuire, and David Goldberg get ready as Ken Voight tips a jump ball away from his opponent. in Middle of Season Byrd 85 West Monroe 56 Charging back into district play, the Byrd cagers bombed the West Monroe Rebels 85 56. It was a couple of big guns, one for each team, that stole the show. Sammy Brewster of the Rebels put on a splendid performance for the losers by pouring in 21 points, but it was the Jackets Rodney McGuire that dominated the statistics. McGuire, one of Byrd’s two returning lettermen, turned in the best effort of his career to date with 23 tallies and 20 caroms. The individual performances counter- acted one another so it was the other nine players who distributed 62 points among themselves that were greatly responsible for the victory. The Jackets stretched a 14 point third quarter advantage to 29 by the final buzzer. TOMMY GLASS—Sr. Guard—Letterman II Jackets Rod McGuire, David Goldberg, and Tommy Glass harass a Neville Tiger in a District 1-AAA contest. Byrd 61 Bossier 59 Coming through with a fine team effort, the Line Ave. crew downed a highly favored Bossier basketball team. The Byrd cagers led throughout the first three quarters until Bossier’s Bob Hamlet man- aged to knot the score early in the fourth period. It was a fine de- fensive game that got the Jackets off to an early lead of 13 points. The full court press that the Byrdmen used to down the Natchitoches cagers was for the first time exhibited to the home town fans who, needless to say, were thrilled with the performance. The Cats came roaring back to overcome a 9 point disadvantage, but Jacket Tommy Glass kept the Byrdites from disaster by clicking on five straight field goals in the third. With 1:45 showing, the Bearcats led 57-55 but they lost two of their big guns during this time. The clock showed only 20 seconds when David Goldberg managed a rebound of a bad Cat shot. Goldberg passed off to Greg Moore who put in the final bucket in the nick of time. Byrd 75 Natchitoches 50 Hitting an incredible 57% of their field goals the Byrd coasted home to another victory. Meeting the Natchitoches Red Devils on their home court was not at all undesirable for the Jackets who rolled up a 35-21 half time lead. The bulk of the scoring for the visitors came from three senior players, but they received support from seven other players who got scores. James Boddie, one of the best gunners in the Byrd ranks, and David Goldberg took top scoring honors with 14 points apiece. Both also turned in fine defensive efforts along with Rodney McGuire who w s the only other player clad in purple that got more than 10 points. Byrd 85 Airline 70 Byrdmen, playing the Airline Vikings in the first basket- ball game m the history of either school, clubbed the Vik- ings on the way to their fifth straight victory. Employing their full court press against the inexperienced Vikings was so effective that the Jacket reserves played most of the game. The Line Ave. crew was never in hot water after taking a 13 point first quarter lead but allowed the Vikings KEN VOIGT-Sr. Guard-Letterman I Scholastic Award Cagers Capture Greg Moqre and a t eammate scrap with an Istrouma Indian while Mike Turner and David Goldberg observe. a big 30 points fourth period. Big guns for the Jackets were Greg Moore with 14, David Goldberg and Tommy Glass both with 13. The victory moved the cagers’ season record to 15-4. Jacket Greg Moore challenges a Natchitoches crew as Tommy Glass approaches. The Jackets won 53-52. Byrd 75 Fair Park 44 Undoubtedly one of Byrd’s finest games of the 1964-65 season was played on January 5th against league leading Fair Park. The hopes for a Jacket victory in the first game after the Christmas holidays were slim ones. Fair Park. one of the most accurate shooting teams in the state with a better than 60% of their field goals finding their mark. The tables were tumed, however, with the Indians hitting a poor 22% as Byrd improved its district slate to a 5-1 count. Jacket heroes were numerous but possibly the best game was played by James Gillespie. Any time a high scor- ing team can be held to only 44 points, someone is playing a good defensive game, which is exactly what James did. He made six steals to accompany his amassing ten assists, which means he was indirectly responsible for 20 points though he scored only 2. The other four starters poured in the scores and all were in the double figures with classy David Goldberg high man in this department with 23. Byrd 71 Converse 52 Seven of the top quints in North Louisiana played in the ninth annual Byrd Invitational Basketball Tournament held January 7th, 8th and 9th. The host took on the Converse Wildcats who had met defeat at the hands of the Jackets in their own toumament earlier in the year. Three Byrd cagers once again got better than ten points in the battle for top scorer honors. It was a much closer game than the score indicated, and it was not until the last quarter that the Byrd team could build a substantial lead. Tlie Cats’ Ronnie Taylor poured in 23 points in the losing effort to pace the scoring in the game. Jackets David Goldberg with 17, Tommy Glass who accounted for 15, and Greg Moore added 13, followed Taylor closely in the scoring derby. 194 Byrd 68 Bossier 57 Taking an unprecedented third straight B. I. T., the Byrd crew accom- plished something no other school had done. Rodney McGuire, the Jackets’ kingpin on offense, scored 20 points and captured 16 caroms. reammate Greg Moore made some beautiful defensive plays along with some sweeping hook shots, something one doesn’t see often on the prep school level. Byrdmen had a 39-31 halftime lead, which they stretched in the third quarter to an 18 point advantage. Bossier, in spite of losing Bob Hamlet and Bubba Woodard in the final period, cut 6 points off the Byrd lead. The Jackets had a hot night hitting 46% of their field tries which is above the season average of 42%. Tommy Glass and James Gil- lespie turned in fine performances for the Byrdites. After this game, which marked the high point of the Jacket season, the Byrd cagers were voted number one in North Louisiana by coaches and sports writers. Byrd 62 Neville 69 Relying on free throw accuracy, the Neville Tigers ended a Yellow Jacket winning streak of ten games. The defeat left the Jackets 5-2 in district play. The Byrdmen never bettered the Tigers’ score but were able to knot the score 25-25 midwav through the second stanza of play. Rod McGuire and Tommy Glass teamed up to score almost a majority of the Byrd points. They each had 15 tallies. If there were no foul shots, the Line Avenuers would have walked off with a victory by 12 points, but there were, so the victory went to the Tigers by 7 points. RODNEY McGUIRESr. Forward-Letterman II Outstanding Rebounder Byrd Invitational Tourney Byrd 53 Natchitoches 52 In the closest game of the BIT, Byrd downed the hustling Natehi- toches Devils. Being surprised at the beginning, Byrd did not get the lead until the half. Bvrd fell behind again in the third quarter by a 41- 39 margin, and from then on it was a nip-and-tuck battle. With the lead changing hands very often, Tommy Glass bucketed two free throws in the last two minutes for the final tally. From then on the Jackets stalled and won by a 53-52 difference. High point men were Tommy Glass and David Goldberg with 16 points each. Does he or doesn’t he? Mike Turner keeps a K n i g h t from shooting, but it is a questionable maneuver. Rodney McGuire pushes in a lofty shot as team- mate Tommy Glass prepares to take the rebound if necessary. 195 Frank Dawkins prepares to retrive a ball batted away from an enemv by David Goldberg. Byrd 43 Ouachita 68 On their second road trip after the B. I. T., the Byrd cagers suffered one of the biggest upsets o f the season at the hands of the Ouachita Lions. The Byrd team through this game had not dropped a decision in their gym and on their return to the road which separated them from their supporters they lost two straight games. It was a cold night for the losers’ offense which hit only 28% of their shots. but the Lions had five men in the double figure scoring column. None of the Jackets managed more than 9 points. The loss brought the season record to 19-6. Byrd 55 Haughton 53 Byrd’s AAA cager battled against a group of accurate shooting Haughton Bucs in the first round of the Bossier Tournament. The contest turned into one of the most thrilling of the tournament. Ryrd, with its second string. was able to hold the Buc lead to only 3 points during the first stanza. The first team then overtook them and obtained a 6 point lead by the half. The Bucs tied it up in the third stanza to set up the close finish. The lead changed hands 7 times the last frame. but Jimmie Boddie put the Jackets ahead to stav as he gunned from the corner in the last seconds. High scorers for the Byrdmen w r ere David Goldberg, and Tommy Glass while Greg Moore led in rebounds. Bubble Bursts as Cagers Byrd 63 Marthaville 58 Going into the second round of play after a last minute victory over Haugh- ton, the Byrd cagers met the Marthaville Hawks in a no less exciting game that ended in a tie and had to go into overtime to decide a winner. The Byrdmen were quickly becoming the life of the tournaments and kept every- one guessing in every game. Greg Moore and James Boddie led the scoring writh 17 and 16 points. Two of Boddie’s points gave the Jackets the tie which cast the game into overtime. The Hawks jumped to a 3 point lead but JJyrd’s staunch defense allowed its opponents no more points as the Jackets came from behind to win. James Gillespie fired the points which put Byrd in the lead to stay as they boosted their record to 22-6. Mike Tumer appears to have lost his head which Greg Moore eventually ended up with. in a battle for the ball MIKE Tl RNER-Jr. Center-Letterman 1 196 Suffer Upsets Byrd 54 Bossier 65 Coing against the Bearcats for the fourth time this season, the count was e ened at two apiece as the Byrdmen fell 65-54 before the Bearcats in the Cats’ gym. A saying was quickly coming into existence among the Byrd basketball fans. “If all else fails look into Glass,” senior Tommy Glass, that is. Most of the time it was a good motto to follow. Glass put in 8 fielders and 3 free throws to lead all scoring of the evening with 19. Bossier completely dominated the first half of play, allowing the Line Avenuers only 5 field goals during this period while running up a 34-17 half time lead. The Byrd cagers. who were cold in the first half, turned luke warm in the final 16 minutes and outscored the Cats by 5 points, but the Bossier lead was too much to overcome. Glass got his best support from Greg Moore and Mike Tumer, both added 10 points to the Jacket cause. Byrd 78 Bastrop 63 David Goldberg, obviously pleased with the presen- tation of the basketball court, played enthusiastically throughout the contest, which saw the Jackets gain revenge over the only team in 1-AAA that they had not already defeated once. Byrd shot their way to a 9 point advantage before the Rams had a chance to retaliate and cut the feacj to only 5 by intermission. Then the Line Ave. crew hit a gold mine in the form of Goldy who scored more points in the third period than the entire Bastrop crew could muster in the same length of time. Goldberg’s total of 19 points was a game high, but he had to share the rebounding honors with Rodney McGuire who pulled down 9 ricochets. Frank I) a w k i n s , Rod McGuire, and Mike Turner fight for a loose ball dur- ing the Woodlawn game. FRANK I)AWKINS-Jr. Guard-Letterman I Byrd 47 Haughton 54 Entering the last of f?ur local toumaments, the Byrd cagers lost in the first round of play to 1-B Haughton. The amount of field goals made by each team was the same, but the Bucs hit on 24 of 28 free throws to down the Byrd- men. The Jackets came within 1 point of the Bucs in the third period but began fouling in the last canto to lose all hope of victory. The loss was only the eighth in 31 outings by the Jackets. R od Mc- Guire gets a shot off against two Fair Park I n d i a n s as Tommy Glass and David Goldberg await a rebound. 197 James Brnddie fires in a ?hot on a fast hreak against the Neville Tigers. Neville Tigers. Byrd 67 Woodlawn 78 “Foul minded ' Byrd Yellow Jackets dropped their second straight game because of their numerous fouls and their opponents accuracy from the foul line. It was almost a repeat performance of the previous game with Byrdmen equaling their enemies ' field goals, but losing at the free throw line. The Jackets were also hindered by the absence of Rodney McGuire due to illness. and the loss of David Goldberg and Mike Tumer on fouls. It threw ' the Jackets well off the district pace with a 6-4 mark. All’s Well Byrd 77 West Monroe 55 Byrd used thirteen players, twelve of whom got scores, to down the visiting West Monroe Rebels for the second time this year. The Jackets hit 30 out of 78 field goal attempts and 17 of 28 free throw tries to get their 77 point total. The Rebels never seriously threat- ened after the first quarter of play, and the Jackets increased a 5 point by 2 at the end of the half. The Byrdites increased this lead by 8 during the third period to put the game out of reach. A staunch defegse led by quick James Gillespie held one of the district’s high- est scorers, Sammy Brewster, to 18 points which was well below his average. The victory kept the Jackets 1 y games off the pace. David Goldberg. Greg Moore. and James Boswell lead in scoring with 13, 10 and 10 points respectively. Byrd 54 Bossier 62 Jacket hopes for a berth in the state Top Twenty Basketball Toumament took a severe tum for the worse when they met defeat at the hands of the district’s second place team. Bossier. Byrd-Bossier games were the most frequent and often the best games in 1-AAA. This ended the series between the two clubs leaving Bossier with 3 wins and Byrd with 2. The leading rebounder for the Byrdites, Greg Moore with 17 caroms, equaled this in points with 17. It was nip and tuck through the first three periods and the final period started in a tie. Byrd moved to a short lived 46-41 advantage in the fourth stanza before the Bearcats began to pour in their 21 points. Byrd was left a 7-5 district slate and a 24-10 overall record. Rodney McGuire assures the Jackets of two in a tight game with the Fair Park Indians. David Goldberg breaks up court to set up the defense. 198 Byrd 107 Airline 75 Rolling to the highest score ever accumulated by a Jacket cage team, the Line Avenuers downed the Airline Vikings. It was the only contest in the area to produce 182 points. while the Jackets were the only team in the Northern half of the state to score more than 100 points. The halftime score was 5141, hut when the third stanza came the Byrdmen broke loose for 26 points while holding the Vikings to 13. Big center Greg Moore and James Boddie headed the scoring column chipping in 26 and 23 points respectively. Moore also led in rebounding with 11 grabs as he and Boddie played their best game of the season. Byrd 64 Fair Park 62 Defeating Fair Park is a good way to wind up city play for any local team. and the Jackets did just that. It was their second victory against one loss to the Indians. but it took the full 32 minutes to decide the winner. Ken Voigt made the only basket during the final two minutes of play to give the Jackets the win and an 8-5 district mark. but it was not good enough to get into the state playoffs. Voight came through in the clutch with 3 of 5 field goal attempts in the closing moments. The visiting Jackets trailed at the end of. every quarter except the last. Pivot man Greg Moore who rapidly developed into a high scorer, in addition to his fine rebounding, supported the Jackets with 13 points. second to David Goldberg who swished in 19 tallies. That Ends Well Frank Dawkins, and Rod McGuire fight a Woodlawn Knight for a rebound as Tommy Glass lends his assistance. Big Greg Moore makes it tough for a Bossier Bear- cat during the B.I.T. Byrd 44 Ouachita 39 Director Tommy Glass who had been the signal caller throughout season was the lethal punch that brought the Jackets a win in their final game of the year. Glass hit 9 of 13 floor shots and 3 foul shots for a respectable 21 points. The seniot guard was the only Byrdite in the double figures for the night. The Byrdmen were able to win only on the fact that they w ' ere able to out-rebound and shoot more than the Lions. It was a close game all the way with the greatest point difference being 5. James Gillespie got 4 points in the last minute to get the Jackets out of hot water. The Jackets wound up the season with a 27-10 overall record. 199 “B” and Soph. Teams Experience Winning Seasons Q cs $ ‘‘B’ TEAM —First row: Pat DeRamus, Jimmy Shaw, Mikc Holland. Second row: Sonny Moss, Freddy Thompson, Jimmy Coon, Don Hemandez. SOPH. TEAM —First row: Tommy Caldwell, Rick Smith, James Gordon, Clayton Peters, Rick Boswell, Stan Shaw. Second row: Mike Kime, Hardy Frazier, Buddy Coats, Phillip Thompson, Jimmy Gosslee, Chuck Arrington, Rob Jackson. OPPONENT Bastrop ' B” TEAM RECORD Bastrop SOPHOMORE TEAM RECORD BYRD OPPONENT BYRD .30 52 Bossier . m .27 51 Fair Park . 42 .39 37 Fair Park . 49 .35 37 Airline . 28 .38 60 North Caddo . .33 29 .40 48 Woodlawn . 44 .41 42 Airline . 47 .62 61 Bossier . .37 46 .40 39 Woodlawn . .32 52 .51 57 Airline . 31 .38 35 North Caddo . 52 .29 73 Woodlawn . .28 58 .49 67 Airline . 50 .44 50 .45 71 .49 46 .60 59 .35 38 CoBch Harkness thia year’s “B " team coach goes over the game strategy Coach Lester took over the Soph. team and guided dunng half time. it through a successful season. 200 “Sail Away with Victory Day” was ihe theme of this year ' s celebration of the presentation of the basketball eourt. The pageantry held on January 26th prereded a gaine with the Bastrop Ranis and was topt ed off with the crowning of Beth Mc- Call as the 1965 Baskethall Sweetheart. The Sweetheart was elected by a tearn vote and the class representatives were voted on that day by their respective classe . Ree Mc Calh Beth’s twin, was chosen as the senior representative; Jackie Fisher was the jun- iors’ choice; and Jacquie Hunt was elwted by the sophomores. The day ended “right ' ’ with a 78-63 victory over the Kams. Court Presented at Season’s Close Senior—Ree McCall Escorts—Rodney McCuire and Grrg Moore James Gillespie and David Goldbcrg look on as Mr. Dunran crowns Beth McCall Swcetheart. Junior -Jackic Fisher Escorts- Jarncs Boswcll and Ken Voigttt Sophomore—Jatquic llunt Es( ort»—Jaroc " BtKldie and Tommy Glass 201 Jacket Cindermen Letlerman II (Jnder the leadership of Coach Woodrcm Turner, Ryrd’s track team completed another successful season. The Jackets continued their monopoly of District 1-AAA track hy winning hoth the City and District meets for the “ump- teenth” time. Although the Byrdmen finished a respectable fourth in state in 1964, this was the lowest position Byrd has placed in the past ten years. Four Byrd High runners were on the Louisiana Sports Writers All-State squad. They were Steve Massie, Ran Smith. Tad Price and Jimmy Hughes. Two Byrd performances that would have made the listings with ease in any other season—3:23.5 hy the mile relay team and 13 feet by pole vaulter Bill Reml ert —failed to make the 196 1 All-State squad. Last year’s X-Country and Junior Varsity squads remained undefeated and should add to this year’s varsily depth. Turner ' s sophomore spikesters have shown great potential and de- sire. AII-Dbtrirt standouts Ran Smith and Steve Massic finished 1-2 in the 880 yard run during the I)i»trict Meet. Display Competitive Spirit TAD PRICE-Sr. Letterman III BILL REMBERT—Sr. Letterman III MELVIN STALLCUP Letterman III COAOH WOODROW TURNER This year ' s track managers are: Tommy Durham, Sam Wallace, Wayne Medlin, and Ricky Lacy. GREG FREEMAN—Sr. JIM ROBERTS—Sr. Letterman I Letterman II TRIANGULAR MEET ByrcTs defending state champion team opened the sea- son with a bang by whizzing past Fair Park and Lake Charles in a triangular affair on the Jacket track. Mel- vin Stallcup was the big gun for the Jackets by winning three events and taking second in another. Byrd also won the sophomore meet, outclassing Lake Charles, 86-33. NASON BROOKINGS—Sr. WALLACE BORDEN—Sr. Letterman II Letterman III DICK BROOK—Jr. OWEN SELF—Soph. Letterman II Letterman I Jackets Have Eighteen SHREVEPORT RELAYS Bill Rembert took the spotlight in the sixth renewal of the Shreveport Relays. Rembert’s vault of 12’-8%” set a new meet record. The soggy track kept the thinclads from threatening any running marks. The 880 relay team of David Porter, Wallace Borden, Bill Erwin, and Skip Hardcastle sped to victory. Another victory was claimed by Byrd in the mile relay on the hard running of Ivan Smith, Dave Ingram, Greg Faulk, and Jim Hughes. Byrd once again captured first place in team scoring by chalk- ing up 111 points to 51 for runner-up Minden. JOHN HOWELL—Sr. ROBY ODOM-Sr. Letterman I Letterman II WOODLAWN INVITATIONAL INDIAN RELAYS Nippy winds and cool temjjeratures failed to stop the Jackets from winning another track and field trophy. Jim Hughes won the 140 dash in the record time of 50.3, just nosing out teammate Greg Falk. The Jacket mile relay team of Ivan Smith. Jim Hughes, Dick Brooks and Greg Faulk led from the opening gun and won easily. Melvin Stalcup and Russ Neely finished 1-2 in the broad jump, and Laird Evans won the Javelin with a 176-4 heave. Tad Price ran 4:31.8 for the fastest mile turned in this season, and the 440 relay team of Jim Roberts, Mel- vin Stallcup, Bill Erwin, and Skip Hardcastle added their names to the record books with a 43.7 clocking. Stewart Blue won the hurdle races and Steve Massie and Ran Smith finished 1-2 in the 880 run. The Jackets contin- ued their string of victories by running up 105 points to runnerup Minden’s 74. Returning Lettermen in 1965 GREG FALK-Sr. Letterman III BRAD CLINKENBEARD—Sr. Letterman III JIM HUGHES—Sr. ROY SMITH-Sr. Letterman III Letterman I Bill Rembert gives Mike Jones some pointers on vaulting prior to a spohomore meet. Ran Smith captures first place in the Shreveport Relays and teammate Steve Massie finishes second in the 880 yard run. MIKE ROBERTS—Sr. Letterman II JERRY PORTER Jr. Letterman I CHARLES BEASLEY-Jr. Letterman II HARRY OLTMANN-Sr. Letterman II Jackets Take Eleventh Straight LAKE CHARLES INVITATIONAL Byrd’s cindermen completely dominated the Lake Char- les Invitational track meet. Bill Rembert soared to the 13-foot mark in the pole vault, his best of the season. The 440 relay team of Jim Roberts, Melvin Stallcup, Bill Er- win, and Skip Hardcastle outdistanced all other teams for a 44.2 timing. NORTHWESTERN RELAYS In Natchitoches, where a combination of all classes competed, Byrd once again captured top honors. Tad Price and Ran Smith won first place in the mile and 880 respectively. Bill Rembert limbered up enough to win top honors in the pole vault with a 12 foot leap. Brad Clink- enbeard and Roby Odom finished 2-3 in the shot put and Laird Evans placed third in the Javelin. Melvin Stallcup and Stewert Blue were high point men for the Jackets with nine points each. 206 KEN RORIE Jr Letterman II Each year Byrd sprint relay teams set new records. This year’s sprint relay men are: Skip Hardcastle, Bill Erwin, Melvin Stallcup, and Jimmy Roberts. 1-AAA District Championship CITY MEET Stewart Blue was the headliner for the Jackets, as the lanky Junior won both the hurdle races and the discus. His platter heave of 152TT was the best in state this season. Tad Price set a new meet record in the mile with a clock- ing of 4:32.8. The mile relay foursome of David Porter, Charles Beasley, Ivan Smith, and Jimmy Hughes turned in a 3:26.3 for another record time. Byrd won the team title for the 12th year in a row with tw ' ice as many points as its nearest competitor. RUSSELL NEELEY—Jr. Letterman II 207 MIKE STRANGE—Jr. BILLY DOUGHARTY—Jr, Letterman I Squadman Spikesters Display Championship Form STATE MEET Number four once again proved to be a jinx for the Yellow Jackets. The Byrd thin-clads who have won eight titles in the last eleven years finished in 4th place. Junior miler Tad Price lost a heartbreaking decision in his specialty when he was bumped from the track while at the lead. Jacket ace Jim Hug hes was runner-up in the 440 dash, and Steve Massie finished 3rd in the 880 run. The 440 relay team of Jim Roberts, Bill Enyin, Jim Hughes, and Skip Hardcastle finished third. Another 3rd place was chalked up by the mile relay team of Jim Hughes, David Porter, Dick Brooks, and Charles Beas- ley. RICK BRYANT-Jr. Letterman I Skip Hardcastle anchors the hard running 440 relay team during the Shreveport Relays. MIKE JONES—Jr. Squadman 208 Melvin Stallcup hands off to Bill Erwin on the anchor leg of the 440 relay. STEWERT BLUE- Letterman II Sr. Cross-Country Develops Endurance DISTRICT MEET Defending Triple A track champion, Byrd qualified eight individuals and two relay teams for the state meet. Tad Price won the mile in a record time of 4:33.2. The mile relay team of Charles Beasley, David Porter, Dick Brooks, and Jim Hughes turned in its best time of the year with a 3:24.5 clocking. The 440 baton crew of Jim Roberts, Bill Erwin, Jim Hughes, and Skip Hardcastle brought home first place honors. Ran Smith just nosed out teammate Steve Massie in the 880 run. The Jackets scored 77 points to runner up West Mon- roe’s 62. DENNIS HUCHES—Sr Letterman I PAT FOX-Sr. Letterman I BILL HALL-Jr. Letterman I Junior Discus men are: Jim Florey, Jim Vinson, and John Odom. 209 Tfli Sophomores Display II takes years of hard work to develop into a rhampion distance man. Byrd ' s Junior distance men are: Mark Withrow, Eld Kintzing. Larry Don- ner, and Boh Finley. BILL OVERDYKEr—Soph. Squadman Tom W r oltz finishes first in the 440 yard run at a Junior Varsity meet held on the Mindei oval. The first annual Purple and Gold relays were held last year. The meet is for sophomores only and gives them a chance to display their skill. The young Jackets followed the varsity style and came away with top honors. Charles Beazley and Ken Rorie are shown here on their way to a 1-2 finish in the 120 yard lows. Sophomore 880 men are: Larry Allbritton and Millard Mangrum. A soggy track failed to slow up Stewart Blue during the Shreveport Relays. 210 Great Track Potential Hussell Neely strains for that extra inch in the broad jump during the District Meet. Coach Turner congratulates the mile relay team of David Porter, Charles Beazley, Ivan Smith, and Jim Hughes on their fine first place performance in the District meet. KENNETH WEBR-Jr. Squadman JOE RICE—Sr. Squadman 211 COACH PAT PATTERSON Hitting plays a major role in the success of any hasehall team. A Jacket batter shows the art of a smcoth swing which results in an easy single. Jackets Hold High Posting a 7-6 winning season. the 1964 Yellow Jacket diamondmen capitalized on the ability of eight under- classmen. These eight lettermen will return to add strength and experience to the 1965 squad. Leading the veterans were Terry Smith, Scoot Bro- cato, Tommy Rutledge and Dale LaVigne. Smith and Brocato were the leading hitters, while Rutledge and La- Vigne supplied power on the mound. Among the bright spots on this year’s record were a 12-1 victory over Woodlawm, an 8-0 victory over Bossier, and a 3-2 victory over Fair Park. The Jackets did not win District in 1964, but with experienced material and the leadership of Coach Patterson the 1965 squad has high ambitions. 1964 SEASON RECORD Bvrd. . 7 Woodlawn . . 8 Bvrd. . 2 North Caddo . . 0 Byrd. . 1 Bossier . . 3 Byrd. . 5 North Caddo . .11 Byrd. . 3 Fair Park . . 2 Byrd. .12 Woodlawn . . 1 Byrd. . 8 Bossier . . 0 Byrd ' .. . 1 Fair Park . . 1 Byrd. . 2 Woodlawn . . 4 Byrd. . 6 Marshall . . 2 Byrd. . 2 Marshall . . 0 Byrd. . 1 Bossier . . 3 Byrd. . 3 Fair Park . .10 Eight lettermen return to the Jacket line-up for the 1964-65 seas n. First row: Jay Cheatham, Jim King, Sam Fraser, Gary Beede. Second row: Bill Dykes, Glenn Theis, James Gillespie, Lynn Harvey. First row: Tommy Brown, Qyde Moore, Qiuck Turk, Jim King, Sam Fraser, Gary Beede. Second row: Bill Dykes, Jay Cheatham, Glenn Theis, James Gillespie, Sommy Moss, Lynn Harvey, Rob Hilger. Anticipation for ’65 Season He’s safe a mile, Ump!” Third sacker Glenn Thcis contributed greatly to the Jacket cause on the bases as well as on the field during this season. There is a question in the mind of some whether the players or the manager works the hardest. One who might ask this question is this year’s Manager Walker Innis. Last minute strategy is mapped out to the players by Coach Patterson before an important game. 213 Jackets Take Pride Byrd 12 Woodlawn 1 Yellow Jacket diamondmen eased by the Woodlawn Knights with a surpris- ing score of 12-1. Woodlawn entered the game with a first place berth in Westem Division play. The sixth inning was the big one for the Jackets, when sixteen men faced the Woodlawn hurler, and ten of them managed to score. Jay Cheatham and Jim King both proved themselves big sticks for the Jackets. Byrd 1 Bossier 3 Bossier Bearcats handed the Yellow Jaekets a 3-1 defeat in Western Di- vision action which vanquished any hopes for the Jackets in district playoffs. Dale I aVigne was the losing hurler, but only gave up four hits. Byrd’s only run came in the third inning, when the Bossier pitcher walked four batters in a row. Terry Smith was the Ieading hitter for the Jackets with a double and a single in two official trips to the plate. Byfd 2 North Caddo 0 Byrd High Jackets won their first non-district game of the season against the scrappy North Caddo Rebels by a 2-0 margin. James Gillespie, junior hurler for the Jackets, fanned seven and walked six. In the first three innings of the game Gillespie got into hot water, but in the last four he coasted in easy fashion. North Caddo’s biggest threat came in the third inning when a high loftv ball was hit into right field with a man on third. Sam Frasier made the catch and retired the sides. Third sacker Terry Smith belted a long triple to right center in the third to set up the first run. Scoot Brocato then plated Smith with an infield single. Leland Dykes accounted for the other talley in the fourth after singling on a hard hit ball up the middle and later scoring on a throwing error. JAMES GIlTLESPIE—Senior Pitcher— Letterman I LYNN HARVEY—Senior receiving thc go aignal from Coach Nicky Lester. JAY CHEATHAM—Senior Outfielder—Letterman I 214 in Strong Hitters 3 yr d 2 Woodlawn 4 Yellow Jacket diamondmen gave up a 4-2 decision to the Woodlawn Knights, allowing the Knights all of their runs in the first inning. Dale La- Vigne rallied after the first inning and pitched shutout ball for the remainder of the game. Byrd outfielder Sam Fraser singled in the third inning to start the progression which led to the Jackets’ two runs. Lavigne followed with a hit, and Glen Theis reached base on an error. Rob Hilger then smacked a clean single, driving in the pair of runs. gy r( j 5 North Caddo 11 Jacket baseball men fell to the North Caddo Rebels by an 11-5 margin. A strong surge was recorded for the Jackets in the third inning which netted them all five of their runs. Three pitchers appeared on the mound for Bvrd, allowing 11 hits and 2 free bases. Scoot Br ocato stood out at the bat, grab- bing three hits in four appearances. JIM KINC—Senior Outfielder— Letlerman I Byrd 8 Bossier 0 With only three hits the Bossier Bearcats found it a hopeless cause as they met the Byrd High Yellow Jackets. Tommy Rutledge supplied the power on the mound, giving up three hits and no free bases. Glen Theis, Jay Cheat- ham, Scoot Brocato, Mike Harter, andjim King were the scorers. The big play of the game came in the fifth inning. The bases were loaded, and Terry Smith slammed a long drive to left center, plating all the runners. Byrd 3 Fair Park 10 Byrd’s 10-3 loss to Fair Park squared the record 4-4 at that stage of the season. The Jackets, coached by Nicky Lester, pounded out eight hits and were given four walks—all to no avail. Two of the Jackets runs came as a result of homers by third sacker Glenn Theis and outfielder Jay Cheatham. 4 CLEN THEIS—Senior InfieldfT—Letterman I A quick throw from Byrd Pitcher Clyde Moore makes a Fair Park base-runner atick closer to the bag in Byrd’s 3-2 victory over Fair Park. SAM FRASER—Junior Outfielder—Letterman I 215 Jackets Have Eight 5F ' Wham! And there goes another long ball off the hat of Yellow Jacket infielder Clenn Theig. BILL DYKES—Junior Pitcher— Letterman I Byrd 3 Fair Park 2 James Gillespie, junior righthander for the Jackets, led Byrd to an upset victory over the Fair Park Indians. Gillespie, after a slow start due to basket- ball playoffs, allowed only three hits to the Indians. Another key factor in the Jacket victory was the fine fielding displayed by shortstop Lynn Harvey and third sacker Glen Theis. Harvey contributed a pair of spectacular fielding gems at shortstop, while Theis came up with the game-saving double play in the sixth inning, when the Indians scored both of their runs. Scoot Brocato tripled, and Terry Smith doubled for the Yellow Jackets’ only extra-base hits. CARY BEEDE—Junior Catcher—Letterman I Bossier 3 Byrd 1 In a first inning thrust, the Yellow Jackets fell 3-1 to the Bossier Bear- cats. The Yellow Jackets, in early season battles, had twice defeated the men in green. Getting off to a strong start, the Bcarcats scored all three runs in the first inning. This proved to be enough to insure them of victory for the remainder of the contest. The loss squared the Jackets at 7-7 for the season. “A good pitcher doesn’t always win” may have been the phrase used by Dale LaVigne as he allowed only one hif to the rivals after the first inning. Catch- er Gary Beede and second baseman Terry Smith accounted for the three Jacket hits. 216 CLYDE MOORE—Senior Pitcher— Squad ma n Returning Lettermen Intra-squad games give players experience before playing the games that really count. Bill Dykes makes a long stretch in vain as Jim King beats out a single. TOMMY BROWN—Senior Pitcher— Squadman Byrd 1 Fair Park 1 After twelve innings of intense action the Fair Park Indians and the Byrd High Yellow Jackets remained in a 1-1 deadlock. The Jackets scored their lone run in the third inning. With the Jackets trailing by one run, Lynn Har- vey singled, moved to second on a sacrifice by James Gillespie, and scored on a single by Terry Smith. Gillespie pitched the full game and did an ex- cellent job, striking out 13 and allowing only 6 hits. The game was called because of darkness in the twelfth inning. The Jackets won 3-2 three davs later in a replay. ROB HILCER—Junior Outfielder—Squadman Byrd 7 Woodlawn 8 Jackets supporting a 3-1 record in league play felL to the Woodlawn Knights by an 8-7 edge. In spite of the final results, Byrd jumped off to a good start in the first inning. Glen Theis doubled, followed by singles from Lynn Harvey and Terry Smith. Scoot Brocato concluded the hitting for the inning with an impressive two bagger. Late in the game the Jackets had great hopes when a pinch runner for Sam Fraser raced home on what seemed to be the tying run but missed home plate in a collision with the Knight catcher. Mac Griffith accounted for the last run of the game, scoring from third on a sacrifice fly after his long triple. CHUCK TURK—Senior Outfielder—Squadrnan 217 JACKIE LEWIS—Junior Infielder—Squadman Jackets Master In vain a Fair Park Indian tries to beat out a hard hit grounder. David Harter, Yellow Jacket first baseman, waits for the throw from the second base- man to make the out. Outfielder Jay Cheatham ex hibits the art of fielding a “bad bounce.” Many hours of practice on the technical skills of field ing are required before a player ever plays in a game. 218 A good bunt is hard to field in anybody’s league. James Gillespie stirs up trouble for the Woodlawn Knights as he lays one down the third base line. GARY BECKETT—Junior Outfielder—Squadman Skills Through Practice 1 « The old expression “two is better than one” holds true in baseball. Jacket catcher Gary Beede tags a Marshall Maverick coming home and turns to make his throw to first for the “double play. w SONNY MOSS—Junior Infielder— Squadman 219 Geralyn Pope Prrsident Valerie Marsalis Majorette STINGERETTES Inspire Spirit - Terry Norvell Vice President Linda Catanese Secretary First row: Barbara French, Diane Dunlap, Stella Dixon, Susan Bowerman, Barbara Best, Margaret Freeman. Second row: Susan Luck, Margaret Fortson, Susan Grigsby, Jency Cook, Kala Baker, Betsy Cobb, Gay Cobb, Susan Brown, Sandy Chapman. Third row: Susie Anderton, Carolyn Goode, Susan Beauchamp, Carol Cosgrove, Betty Jordan, Meg Causey. . . Byrd High Yellow Jackets. We are the Jackets Best of all.” Certainly the phrase “We never lose our spirit ' excelleptly desc ' ribes the one hun- dred and twenty members of the Byrd High School Stingerettes. Both in and out of the stands. the pep squad promotes the spirit and enthusiasm of the student body. Con sisting of eighty juniors and seniors in the marching squad, who were elected from their respective classes in the spring, and a drum corps of forty girls, the pep squad practices many hours during the summer to perfect their first performance. Lengthy preparation is required for the annual Peep Show. The efforts of those in- volved always prove worthwhile when the First row: Lynda Teague, Sue Swearingen, Carol Minor, Susie MrWiliiams, Connie Sturges, Jean- nie McNeill. Second row: Mary Turner, Johnette Querbes, Nan cy Worley, Kathy Nader, Marilyn Noble, Hee McCall, Pam George, Meg Reed. 220 “For We Are the Jackets . . . " First row: Sue Bryant, Susan Huddleston, Claire Ann Bradley, Suzanne Fisher, Judy Adams Beth Baird, Jan Busada. Second roti: Leigh Kelley, Judy James, Athelene Cobb, Olivia Johnston, Sidney Bundy, Polly Jung, Cindy Creel. Third row: Linda Epes, Ann Crain, Lyria Bran- non, Sharyn Lamphere, Brenda Lewis, Joanna Beaird, Nancy Grabill, Sherry King, Cindy Courtney. delightful event takes place. The profits from the program are used to finance out- of-town bus trips. A pep squader’s responsibilities are nu- merous and varied. She helps boost the spirits of the football and basketball team members by sending postcards, creating imaginative locker tags, and drawing many posters that adom the halls before the games. Whether executing a double minstrel turn or a backward counter-march on the football field during half-time, the pep squad plays a vital part in the “City of Bvrd.” Beth McCall Treasurer Firsl row: Kay Pope, Kay Westmoreland, Donna Smith, Jill Page, Dianne Zipen. Second row: Beverly Stokes, Leslie Szafir, Suzanne Porter, Pertrice Worley, Kay Naremore, Sandy Scott. Third row: Barbara Mogg, Ann Payne, SuSu McCreight, Susan Reed, Donna Wallace, Sharon Shelton. Peggy Shield Senior Sgt.-at-Arms Becky Saunders Sgt.-at-Arms oj the Drum Corps Alys Gilcrease Junior Sgt.-at-Arms 221 Right: Pep rallies aid a great deal in pronioting enthusiasm. As the band accompanies with the tune of “We are Jackets”, the pep squad dances and sings a rousing chorus of the traditional song. In this manner the spirit begins to mount for the nighfs big game. Left: Pride in Byrd High School has always been an evident charac- teristic of the student body. The pep s juad seeks to express the spirit of each pupil by the wild cheering during the course of an exciting play or by its percision marching on the field. A broad smile is s en on the face of each girl as the Stingerettes form the letters B-Y-R-D. We March on to Victory! First rou: Tena Faulkner, Ann Houchin, Ruth Ellzey, Jacque Goldberg, Susie Askew, Gail Boyd. Second rou ' : Sallv Byrd, Barbara Bash- am, Kay Alexander, Diane Cherry, Becky Hughes, Candy Johnson, Ann Harper. Third row: Penny Britt, Martha Fisher, Carla Chapman, Rivers Dowty, Mary Harper, Ruth Flgin. Pam Huckaby. First row: Zoe Shaw, Suzy Pharis, Mar- garet Tenney, Lyn Norman, Linda Mack, Gayle Scott. Second row: Susan Monsour, Susie Stone, Vickie Leibo, Katie Miller, Martha McCullough, Heidi Smith. Third rou: Nancy Rainey, Peggy Rob- erts, Susan Ziegler, Judy Johnston, Mary Ann Tedford, Laura Yancey, Nancy Jane Sentell. 222 Nason Brftoking! Jiil Whitesides Allen Adger CHEERLEADERS Generate Jacket Enthusiasm Forming the traditional “Victory Stance” to spur the Jackets on to victory are the 1964-65 cheerleaders. Carol Ann Abney Symbolizing Byrd’s deep spirit are the 1964-1965 Jacket cheerleaders. Throughout the year thev generated enthusiasm among the students, worked countless hours painting banners and hoops, decorated goal posts, planned assembly skits and pep rallies. and practiced their cheers. Our cheerleaders attended cheerleader school in Huntsville. Texas, at Sam Houston College during the summer in order to leam new cheers, leadership techniques, and new ways to arouse school spirit. In keeping with Byrd’s usual fine manner and in an effort to make this year the year of “a little bit more,” our cheerleaders finished first place in competi- tion with many groups from all over the en- tire South. These six seniors were elected by the stu- dent body in the Spring of 1964 and have exhibited all the Jacket pride, the extra en- thusiasm, the fine traditions. and the wonder- ful spirit that make Byrd High School. Eddie Marrs Diane Palmer Field hockey offers sophomores a chance for friendly competition as well as a chance to develop skill. Recently physical fitness in America has been stressed more than ever. Realizing this, the “City of Byrd” pro- vides its students with an op- portunity to develop both their minds and bodies. Un- der the excellent supervision of well trained teachers, girls learn the importance of phy- sical fitness and the way to develop healthy bodies. The Physical Education Clyta Ryan assists Diane Rodgers right, as she Cinger Yealock smiles as she participates in a vital part of physical education, demonstrates the correct method for applying a exercise. sling. 224 curriculum encourages par- ticipation and cooperation and promotes interest and is designed to give the best in- struction possible in a va riety of fields. Often skills that are never realized, much less used, are skillfully de- veloped. The opportunity is available for those who wish to take advantage of it. From the days of Robinhood to the present. archery has been a favorite of sportsmen. Senior pirls spend six weeks every year developing the skills necessary to the contest. Develops Unknown Skills Ginger Goodson demonstrates the correct forra fc r an overhand shot in badminton game for a senior gym class. Tests provide valuable review over material covered during the six weeks. Concentrating on a test are these girls in a sophomore P.E. class. 225 As these boys build a pyramid, they not only demonstrate coordination and timing, but also teamwork. Alex Wolchansky, Ronnie Law, and Drake Lee watch as Chuck Rice drives in for a lay-up. Boys’ P.E. Stresses Byrd High is noted for having a well-organized physical education program. Other than football and basketball, the physical education program stresses weight-lifting, gym- nastics, and track. The boys divide into teams and play each other to provide fun and the thrill of competition. The program provides education in Health and Safety to insure the student’s knowledge of first aid. Through the knowledge gained, the student learns to act quickly and efficiently in emergencies. Bernard Black watches Ron Henriksen work out on the high bar. Football is one of the most competitive sport9 in P.E. 226 When the weather is warm, the boys have fun playing basketball. Mike Kime doe» a hand stand as other gym students look on in amazement. Physical Fitness Gymnastics is very popular among the students who participate in the program. It provides fun and entertain- ment, and if done right, it can be helpful in coordination. Weight-lifting is enjoyed by students who like to im- prove their physical condition and develop their muscles. During track the student leams all the latest methods of training and conditioning. Track is a weil-rounded pro- gram because it builds the boy’s stamina and coordination. After three years of physical education, the student is bet- ter equipped to handle the problems of the future. Boys always strive to do their best on physical fitness tests as Coach Patterson grades them. Musical activities provide a cultural background for today ' s Shreveporters, and it gives much enjoyment to many. A fine new music building has been constructed at one of the local colleges where musical abilities are leamed and perfected. Music robably the most inspiring single element l)esides the Rible on earth today is music. Music is so power - ? ful and moving that it is hard to firul the words to describe such a mystifying thing. Its capability of mold - ing different moods within its victims is truly a feat in itself. Music can only be thoroughly understood by those who study its intricate structure and har• monious abilities. Music is referred to as the high water mark of nature itself. When the brook is full and flows with a strong pulsating current toward the sea , music seems to sing so sweetly. Often times when a day seems cloudy and one wonders if things will ever be- come cheerful again , he hears pleasant music , and everything becomes sun - shiny and bright. What is this myster - ious element which holds such power? Whatever the answer may be 9 life would certainly be dull without it. In front of the music building are Valerie Marsalis, Drum Corps Majorette; Ray Rachal, Captain of the Band Company; Jim Runyan, Choir; Cay Cobb, Assembly Pianist; Buzzy Farrar, Orchestra; Candy Green, Band Q ueen ; and Eddie Peters, Band Percussionist. 229 Music — the Universal Uniform Managers Don McLeod and George Seymour check in each outfit. Each section of the Band performs its own important part. LIBRARIANS First row: Susan Shirey, Anne Gardner. Second row: Mary Woodall, Candy Green, Curtis Martin, Carrol Wright. Instrument Committee Members Ricky Lacy, George Seymour, Bill Farmer, Don McLeod are responsible for moving all equip ment. Expert leadership and hard practice result in the beautiful formations performed at football games. Language of Mankind Mr. Sullivan and choir meinbers work an hour every day to produce the beautiful aounda we hear in assemblies and at concerts. Their devoted practice is recognized and enjoyed by audiences. As secretary of the hand, Anne Gardener is responsible for all records. Brodie Nalle, Jim Runyan and Donnie Wiegal (not pictured), composed the theme song for the school play. Student Directors, Jon Michaelis, Homer Pointer, and Mr. Smith go over music scores before practice. The band prepares to march onto the field before a performance. Mr. Sullivan announces the next arrangement at the Christmas Assembly. 231 CONCERT CHOIR Provides Mcmbers of A Gioir gain expcricncc and satisfaction through study of vocal music. Hours spent practicing hard passages. pressing r obes, arranging risers, are forgotten as one melodious sound fills the auditorium. The many activities of the Ryrd High Concert choir fulfills in the members a sense of satisfaction and achievement as they serve their community and school through their musical contributions. Members are selected by audition only. In the spring of 1961 the choir members rated Su|K rior at the district music festival. They were then entitled to participate in the state festival where they were a state sweepstakes w inner. This year three menibers of the choir were selected to sing in the 1961 All-State Chorus. The choir is noted throughout the community for its excellent jjerformances. The Concert Choir sings for school assemblies, for church groups. and civic clubs. Their concerts are both sacred and secular. In the spring the choir participates in the music festivals. A highlight of this year ' s work was a sacred concert tour in the Dallas-Fort Worth area. As a sidelight the choir spent a day at Six Flags Over Texas. In the first part of April the Choir presented a fifteen minute program on one of the local television stations. For the first time in four years, in the latter part of March, the group attained the Sweepstakcs at the District II Music Festival. OKFICERS First rou: Jim Run an . Prcsident Donna Wood . Secretary-Treasurer Romona Alam . Librarian Second rou: Jim Hughes . Sgt. at Arms Donnie Wiegel . Vice President Randv Mifis. Rofte Custodian Conoert Choir, led by Mr. James Sullivan, entertains students with feslive mu»k at the Christ- mas assembly. 232 Appreciation and Enjoyment TENOKS First rou : Garlund Williford, Chris Harnettc, Stan Viekrey. Second row: Jim Kunyan, Charles Curtis, l’hil Smith, l)an Allcn. SOPKANO First rou : Sara Planrk, Clwryl Lovc, Virginia Walker, Judy Reesc, KclwiTa WiKiks. Second row: Mary Ann Timon, Jt-an Bailey, Charlotte Safargue, Lee Kurns, Donna Wood, Judy Beene. Third row: Ellen Yearwood, Linda Gates, Janelle Wat K»n, Ramona Alam, Betty Crain, .Vlary Ann Upcliurch. Left: Student Directors Donna Wood, Jim Run- yan, Komona Alam spend long hours of working and planning with Mr. James SuUivan. Right: The accompani- ment of the piano melody enhances the beauty of the vocal notes. An in- dispensable memlx r of the choir is Barbara Ann DeLoach. ALTOS First row: Pam Hubbard. Jean Pearce, Dorothy Crider, Linda Pease. Second row: Bronwen Wcbb, Laurilee Phillips, Barbara Gauerke, Candy Bacus, Marion Gilliland. Third row: Virginia Gee, Carolyn Rainey, Beth Grant, Jackie Faust, Kathy Lee. BASSES First row: Howard Danner, David Lee, Frank Kappen, John Erwin, Owen Gibbs. Second rou: Milton Thomas, Greg Harris, Doug Marrs, Jim Hughea, Butch Gaines, Donnie Wiegel. Third row: Greg Stakes, Ralph Turner, Leol Franklin, Randy Mills Andrew Fuller. 233 GIRLS GLEE CLUB First row: Katherin Brummett, Pat Martin, Beth Freeman, Kathryn Carson, Dixie Love, Susie Roden, Gloria Bryant, Patsy Brumley, Eugenia Petty, Barbara Danner. Ruth Roper, Jerry Kennedy, Vange Lorant. Second row: Freya Kadgihn, Kitty Hicks, Ann Ramsey, Mary Steinau, Judy Sheppard, Vera Tims, Janice Gauerke, Kathy Kennedy, Betty Estes, Dianne Cohen, Ginger Yealock, Charlotte Jones, Debbie Brann, Jane Teer. Third row: Lynn Ferguson, Carolyn Hobbs, Josie McElroy, Maria Bazer, Connie Robinaon, Leta Bolton, Jolinda Gillespie, Leslie Taylor, Leslie McMullan, Charlie Ann Kyzar, Ellan Daye, Mary Dykes, Barbara Burns, Sharon McMillan, Sherry White. GIRL’S GLEE CLUB Delights Audiences Although the performances of the Bvrd High School Girl’s Glee Club have been few in num- ber, the accomplishments of this group have been great. Enthusiasm was aroused at the be- ginning of the year by the purchase of the new uniforms. These white blazers and navy blue skirts were first seen by the student body in the annual Christmas assembly in which the Glee Club participated. The Glee Club under the direction of Mr. Sullivan. consists of forty-two sophomore, jun- ior, and senior girls. These girls have contrib- uted many hours of practice and hard work to this organization. Several representatives were sent to the solo festival in February. The entire Glee Club attended the district festival, late in March. OFFICERS Vicc President... President. Secrelary-Treasurer... Music Librarian. .... Dianne Cohen . ..Barbara Bums Sharon McMillan .. .Kathryn Carson Jerry Kennedy and Ruth Roper alternate in accompany- ing the Glee Club. Both girls are accomplished pianists and a credit to the organization. 234 ALL-STATE BAND AND ORCHESTRA First row: Howard Morris, Barbie Reid, Candy Bacus. Second row: Clayton Newton, Tim Sloan, Rick McNees. Virginia Gee, Donna Wood, and Laurilee Phillips eamed the honor of representing Byrd in the AU-State Choir. Accomplished Musicians Attain Deserved Honors HERALDS Carolyn Lunt, Anne Gardner, Barhara Willis, Carol Brown, Nila Pittillo, Candy Green, Dianne Enloe, Jan Rich. FIRST CHAIR OF AMERICA First row: Paula Turner, Carol Gihson, Carolyn Webb, Charlotte Stead- man, Candy Bacus, Jimmy Mathis, Dennis Clarke. Second row : Dennis Jackson, Monroe Dodd, Andrew Fuller, Bob Maddry, Bill Farmer, George Seymtwir, Howard Morris, James Lea, Steven Hitt, Mike Collins. Band Memhers Carolyn Webb, Susan Vickery, and Gail Mc- Millan were feature twirlers for cvne of the football games. 235 ’65 Introduces Cadet Band CADET HAND First row: Martha Ellard, flute; Donna Norris, flute; Mary Kodrigues, elarinet. Second row: Marcus Blackmon. trumpet: Konald West, trumpet: Ka Woods, trumpet; Mike Schattner, trumpet; Konald Frank, trombone. Third row: Craig Kent, tuba; Mike Norris, tuba; Kay Owens, percusskon; Mitrhell Timmtms, percussion; Gerald Bobbitt, percussion. Mr. Smith organized the Cadet Band with the intention harder pieces, the members attained better results. With of helping students who were not advanced in music. In much hard practice and expert guidance the students ad- its first year of existence, the group has proven very suc- vanced to difficult pieces late in the year. cessful. In the future the Cadet Band will be able to perform Starting with simple exercises to make the individual their own concerts. more aware of his mistakes and gradually progressing to Carol Sherrod. David Scarff, and Marcia Kite, accomplished President, Kathy Hoover; Vice President, Marcia Kite; and violinist, received the honor of being members of the All-State Secretary-Treasurer, Tom Jones served as officers for the Or- Orchestra. chestra. 236 ORCHESTRA First row: Floyd Farrar, David Hurst, David Scarff, George Seymour. Tom Jone . Kath H »over, Betsy Weidner, Suzann Snow, Carol Sher rod, Marcia Kite. Orchestra Increases Musical Interest Seeking extra enjoyment and giving pleasure to other i%ere Da id Scarrff, Marcia Kite, and Caro) Sherrc»d of the Orche tra Trio. Under the haton of instrumental music director, Robert Smith, the Byrd High School Orchestra, enjoyed many activities this year. Any student striv- ing for self-improvement is able to demonstrate his musical talent by taking part in this activity. Wood- wind, brass, string, o r percussion are the sections for which students may audition. Several members of the orchestra gave of their musical talents by playing in the All-State Or- chestra. All-Caddo Honor Orchestra. and Shreve- port Symphony. The Orchestra accompanied the band to out of town foothall games, providing extra spirit for the determined Yellow-Jackets. A concert given in December featured these string players as they hailed the advent of Christmas with many well-known carols. To end a successful year of work and entertainment. the group shared in the fun of an all day outing with band members at the Y.M.C.A. Camp. Betsy Weidner, and David Scarff. Librarians of the Or- chestra, arrange music in order. Director Mr. Smith and Master of the orchestra Floyd Farrar go over music selections before rehearsal. 237 MARCHING BAND - A First row: Paula Turner, Treaaurer; Rirhard Hoffman. Band Giptain; Steven Hitt, Senior Lieutenant; Monroe Dodd, Sophomore Lieutenant. Second row: Homer S. Pointer, Student Counril Representative; Bob Maddry, Junior Lieutenant; Anne Gardner, Secretar ; Stephen Sandifer, Head Drum Major: Dianne Enloe, Student Council; George Seymour, Uniform Lieutenant. Starting the school year with a new di- rector and following the fine tradition of past groups, the Ryrd Band has again at- tained high goals. The band, comprised of one hundred students, benefited from the many hours of practice during the summer, rating excellent in the Marching Contest at the beginning of the year. Always in the public eye the band represents Byrd well in parades, during concerts, and at football games. The determination of band members was recognized at the Christmas Concert and the spring concert. Also in the spring the band went on tour to different colleges, 238 Great Asset to Byrd giving a concert at each. Achieving the highest honor were several students who participated in the All-State Band, the All-Parish Band, and the Shreve- port Symphony. The annual presentation of the Band King and Queen is always an- ticipated. Candy Green and Steve Hitt reign for 1965. For added and deserved pleasure, on May 15, the band went to the Y.M.C.A. Camp for an all day outing of swimming, picnicking. and dancing. Another year of accomplishments and entertainment was marked by the Byrd Band. The Marching Band hrought recognition to Byrd through its fine marching techniques at football performances. were recognized at the excellent performances of the Band. 239 FLUTES First row: Brenda Herold, Barbie Reid, Candy Barus, Beth Gurley, Deborah Nelson. Second row: Carrol Wright, Wayne W ' addell. Nila Pittillo, Anne Gardner, Carol Brown, Barhara Willis, Susan Shirey. BAND Sections BASSES First row: Stephen Sandifer, Andrew Fuller, Chalmus Allen, Richard Fletcher. TROMBONES First row: Monroe Dodd, Skip Harper, Buddy Harms. Second row: Vemon Richie, Tom Harper, Ray Shearer, David Shoulders, Clayton Newton. TRUMPETS 240 ALTO AND BASS CLARINETS AND CONTRABASS First row: Charlotte Steadman. Ronnie Jo Simon. Dianne Enloe, Sue Wallis, Pat Rushton. Second row: Bob Maddry, Parker Townsend, Beth Daniel, Linda Burns, George Seymour, Mary Killen. CLARINETS First row: Sharon Barton, Sandra McKinley, Gingy Donalson, Carolyn Lunt, Susan Vickrey, Paula Turner, Carol Gibson. Second row: Ricky Lacy, Steve Gill, Charles Shearer, Mark Brown, Fred Morgan, Keith Miller. Combine Abilities FRENCH HORN First row: Stephen Kent, Candy Green, Mary Woodall. Second row: Craig Pratt, Ricky Roth, Dennis Clarke. SAXOPHONES First row: James Lea, Charles Hart, Judy Lunt, Jimmy Lloyd. Second row: Howard Cary Morris, Bill Farmer, Don McLeod, Jinn Grice, Jimmy Mathis, Jimmy Carter. BARITONES First row: Homer Pointer, Larry Sherrod, John W ' ilkinson, Rich- ard Ivey. Band Honors Favorites DRUM MAJOR STEPHEN SANDIFER has been a member of the band for two years, playing a bass tuba. Stephens responsibilities are leading the band in performances and regular rehearsals and taking charge in Mr. Smiths’ absence. OUEEN CANDY GREEN and KING STEVEN HITT were chosen by their fellow band members to represent the group as the Music Royalty for 1965. Candy has been a bandster for three years, playing the French Hom. This is not her first taste of royalty as she served as the Sophomore Princess. Candy was Music Librarian for two years and also served as Herald Trumpeteer in the 1965 Band. Planning to major in music in college, Steve has secured an ample background through his three years band work at Byrd. He is Senior Lieutenant of the band this year and Section leader of percussion, playing the snare drum. Steve is a member of the Stage Band and also attended Fort Hays College music school where he was a member of the honor band. Stephen Sandifer leads the Marching Band onto the Football field in preparation for a half time performance. 242 Band students spent much of their vacation time at Byrd, preparing for an eventful and enjoyable year. The precision marching of the Byrd Band was greatly enjoyed by football fans at performances. Masters of Music Excel Several Choir members provided enjoyable entertainment at a tea sponsored by the F.T.A. Club. Brightly colored uniforms, marching music, and the unique formations of the Band entertained half time crowds at football games. The Cboir stimulated Christmas spirit in the students at the annual Christmas Band members practiced on weekends and week assembly singing many well known carols. nights during the concert season. As thc reasoning of history predicts the future a background of the Court House is most appropriate for a Military setting since a society must have law in order to prosper. The War Memorial shows that we will always be on the alert to protect our homes. ITARY jjf or a nation to succeed and function properly, an adequate defense system is necessary. Those who are willing to give a life of worh in the assurance of peace for others should truly be commended. To have an im - peccable defense system requires exten- sive training , along with great military minds. Military training is essential in the early education of those who wish to serve their country best in the field of military science. Excellent training, such as taught in the R.O.T.C., allows students interested in military work to leam the fundamentals of the vocation and it aids in the development of po - tentially great military minds. Besides study an d classroom work, members of the R.O.T.C. are active in civic duties. They aid city officials at certain public functions. Therefore, they develop citizenship that will be invaluable in the future. Certainly the hope of Ameri - ca is in the hands of the young mind excelling in the military field. Standing proudly beforc this inspirational sccne is Glynn WiJson, Brigade Com- mander; Thomas Wiiey, Patton Platoon; Linda Monzingo, DriU Team Sponsor; Chuck Turk, Battalion Commander; Tom Gray, Rifle Team; Jean Bailey, Brigade Commander Sponaor; and Wesley Crawford, Intelligence Officer. 245 First Battalion .iiUi Lt. Col. Thurmon H. Hillman, from Continental Army Command, made a liaison visit this Derember. Col. Hillman viaited High School Byrd’s Hifle Team ranked 9th in the nation and won the city’s ROTC umts all over the country. Byrd ‘ put its best foot forward " S gt. Stubblefield Memorial Trophy in team competition for the second and was ready lor this big event. consecutive year. Receiving the trophy from Mr. Duncan are Beverly Goldsby, Debbie Brown, and Toro Gray. 246 Byrd High School A paradr formation is a “line of companies in mass.” Sergeant Duncan, who is in charge of Band Company, checks the roll while cadets Roger Wiggins. David Shoulders, Ken Lindsey, Eddie Campbell, and Carl Wilkinson stand at attention. Lt. Col. Hillman is accompanied by Vlajor Schuharth and Sergeant Sasser when he visits an ROTC classroom. He had high praise for the Jr. ROTC program at Byrd, which is a great compliment. 247 Brigade and Battalion Staff Officers of the Brigade and Battalion Staffs hold positions whi h are extremely important in the organization of Byrd’s ROTC. Their jobs teach the qualities which a good leader and citizen must have. Holders of these various positions may encounter similar tasks in later life; therefore, valuable experience is gained. In the past few years ROTC units have been composed of one Battle Group at each school, making one Division in the city. This year the system was changed to one Brigade composed of one Battalion each from Byrd, Fair Park, and Woodlawn. The changeover was accomplished smoothly although it also included other changes. The Brigade Commander is from a dif- ferent school each year, this year’s being from Byrd with the Deputy Commander from Woodlawn. The Battalion Staff is headed by a Com- mander and Deputy Commander. Other menibers of the Battalion Staff are the S-l, Adjutant, S-2, Intelligence Officer, S-3, Operations Officer and Assistant, S4, Supply Officer and Assistant, S-5, Public Informa- tion Officer and Assistant. The Special Staff is composed of the Com- manders and Deputy Commanders of the Drill Team and Rifle Team. BRIGADE COMMANDERS Colonel Glynn Wilson, Colonel Jean Bailey. BATTALION COMMANDERS Lt. Colonel Chuch Turk, Lt. Colonel Emily Stinson, Major Ray Gammill, Major Marian Gilliland. BATTALION STAFF First row: Major Chris Bamette and Major Ramona Alam (S-3), Captain Don Herring and Captain Anne Jones (S-l), Captain Wesley Crawford and Captain Carolyn Marvin (S-2). Second row: Captain Pete Tison and Captain Jo Ann Dogharty (S-4), Captain Gary Curtis and Captain Kristl Volk (S-5), Second Lieutenant Terry Atwood (Assistant lS-5). 248 Positions Are Highly Honored SPECIAL STAFF First row: Major Tom Wiley and Major Lynda Monzingo (I)rill Team Command er«), Captain Leo Franklin and Captain Cheryl Crosslin (Deputy Drill Team Commanders). Second row: Major Tom Gray and Major Debbi Brown (Rifle Team Commanders), Captain Ken Hawkins and Captain Beverly Goldsby (Deputy Rifle Team Com- manders. The Sponsors Drill Team is now in its second year and is constantly improving. Jean Bailey served as Commander for 1964-1965. First Squad: Jean Bailey, Janie Bettis, Paula Turner, Janet Hudson, Anne Jones, Emily Stinson, Francy Brickell, Beverly Goldsby, Debbi Brown. Second Squad: Judy Casperich, Ramona Alam, Kristl Volk, Mar Crow, Denise Harrison, Sherrie Hansen, Janis Jinks, Martha Palmer. Third Squad: Marion Gilliland, Elna Godby, Betty Crain, Carol Hamilton, Jo Ann Dougharty, Julia Grimes, Candy Green, Linda Buchanan, Jo Dee Lucky. Tom Wiley sets a table while on “K.P.” duty at Camp Shreve. This summer camp is held annually at Fort Polk and is attended by cadets from the three Shreveport High Schools and from Houston, Texas. It is one of the most memorable events in the ROTC year and is always looked forward to. Glynn Wilson and Jean Bailey pass through the arc of steel at the twenty-ninth annual Mili- tary Ball held at the Municipal Auditorium. Byrd was host school at the ball with Colonel Wilson giving opening remarks and the Byrd Color Guard presenting the colors. 249 1ST PLATOON AT PARADE REST First Squad: Johnny Jones, Glenn Hill, Her- bert Pearce, Bill Corby, Roy Thomas. Second Squad: Cecil Harrison, Ben Robert- son, Kevin McCants, Johnnie Richardson. Third Squad: Ken Hartley, Jim Mayhan, Ronnie Sheffield, Fred Weeks. Headquarters Company Works Cadets Fred Weeks and Billy Cunningham usher at a football game. Of all the community services of the ROTC, this is one of the best known. Cadets offer assistance to anyone who encounters trouble in finding a seat. Cadets who usher earn credits toward the School Service Ribbon. Cadets David Haralson and Phil Smith wear immaculate uniforms while inspecting an equally spotless M 1 Rifle. New green uniforms were issued to ROTC cadets this year. They are the same as regular Army uniforms with the exception of the blue lapels. Companies are judged at every parade on their precision to determine the “Best Company. " Snap such as that shown here by “C” Company wins this competition. At the end of the year the number of parades won and other factors determine the “Best Company of the Year. " 250 COMPANY OFFICERS First row: Private Mack Stamper, Captain Craig McKee, Captain Carolyn Padgett, First Lieu tenant Sam Moore, First Licutenant Judy Ga» perich. Second row: First Sergeant Joseph Moore, Sec ond Lieutenant Rill McBride, Second Lieu tenant Linda Buchanan. S e c o n d Lieutcnant Brodie Nalle, Second Lieutenant Carol Hamil ton, Second I.ieutenant Ardis Robison, Second Lieutenant Janis Jinks. During First Period 2ND PLATOON AT ORDER ARMS First Squad: Gary Phillips, Jim Koelemay, Larry Barbee, Glenn Blake, John Erwin. Second Squad: Phillip Day, Bill Riser, Hank Ford. Third Squad: Bill Reynolds, Robert Cotton, Reggie Readhimer, Billy Cunningham. Captain Wesley Crawford teaches a Military One class on the M-1 Carbine. In these classes military procedure is strictly observed; therefore more is learned. 251 A Company COMPANY OFFICERS First roti ' : Private Fred Traylor, Captain Taylor Moore. Captain Nila Pittillo, First Lieutenant Pete Tison, Second Lieutenant Julia Grime 9 . Second row: First Sergeant Chris Mitchell, First Lieutenant Ken Cochran, Second Lieutenant Betty Crain, Second Lieutenant Floyd Farrar, Second Lieutenant Barliara Schwartz, Second Lifutenant Dan Lorant, Second Lieutenant Janet Hudson. 1ST PLATOON AT PORT ARMS First Squad: John Chahala, Mike Embrey, Tommy Reed, Dennis Clarke, Eddie Mitch elL Second Squad: James Fluker, Vernon Hol guin, Joe Gardsbane, Ed Golden. Third Squad: Kichard Snelling, Elvin Thomas, Larry Barberousse, Cade Adams. “A” Company executes Eyes, RIGHT as it passes the Battalion Staff. All but the cadets in the right file of the company mass formation turn their heads and eye9 to the right at an angle of 45° when the command Eyes, RIGHT is given. 252 Teaches Discipline 2ND PLATOON AT RIGHT SHOULDER ARMS First Squad: Gcne Nims, Phil Smith, Ralph Tumer, Mike Rowe, Mike Marlowe. Second Squad: Jon Crafts, Garland Willi- ford t Jim Howerton, Gene Clarke. Third Squad: Alden Gaw, Gene Bm)th t Jack Mitrhell, Danny Elliot, Tom Jones. One of the most impressive sights at each Battalion parade is seeing the 0 f f i c e r s , Center. MARCH formation. In a series of maneuvers, the officers of the Bat- talion assemble in front of the Battalion Commander and salute. w These cadets are being taught a classroom sub- ject in classroom 14. Every cadet must learn the material f o r a six weeks exam which tests their military knowl- edge. 253 1ST PLATOON AT LEFT SHOULDER ARMS First Squad: Jim Honeyoutt, David Holt, Bill Canon, Howard Thames, Larry Kemp, Don Olson. Second Squad: Tommy Hess, John Adair, William Richardson, Jarry Dunn, Randy Rogers. Third Squad: James Moore, Alex Morriss, Jimmy Bowlin, Roger White, Mike Schelde. B-Company COMPANY OFFICERS First row: Private Mike Norris, Captain Stan Booras, Captain Francy Brickell, First Lieu- tenant Ceorge Burton, First Lieutenant Janie Bettis. Second row: First Sergeant Ricky Guice, Second Lieutenant Eugene Mika, Second Lieutenant Sherrie Hansep. Second Lieutenant Tommie Burton, Second Lieutenant Shelagh Renov, Second Lieutenant Allen Cohen, Second Lieu tenant DeLane Clark. The Sponsors Drill Team performs many difficult maneuvers. Sergeant Charbonneau, the sponsor of the sponsors, puts the group through its paces while spectators look on. 2S4 2ND FLATOON AT PARADE REST First Squad: Ronald Aldin, Buddy Lewis, Pagc Chamberlain, James Russell, Butch Smith. Second Squad: Chris Shumate, Bruce Barn- ick, Jimmy Harkrider. Third Squad: David SchfHilfie ld, Cary Beck- man. Chris Williams Bryan O ' Neal. Continues in Tradition Every good cadet reads the bulletin board at least twice a day. Captain Taylor Moore is pointing out a notice of the Student Council play to Corporal Ed Golden. Members of the Corps take active interest not only in the ROTC, but also in all phases of school life. Rifle Team Sponsors Beverly Coldsby and Debbie Brown sold cake at the Spaghetti Supper to eam money for the Team’s activities. 255 C Company Runs 1ST FLATOON AT ORDEK ARMS First Squad: Jerry Hope, Skip Harper, Steve Malone, Mike Hudson, Monroe Dodd, Richard McDonald. Second Squad: Tom Swindell, Skye Watson, Steve Stalnaker, Jim Hunter. Third Squad: Sam Hinton, Ray Teas- ley, David Webb, Donald Browning, Victor Lara. Don Herring and Janet Hudson. sitting, and Danny Lorant are tbree of the Cadet Officers who post tbe Officer of tbe Day and Charge of Quarters list on the bi lletin board. Cadets assigned to this duty are in charge of the armory and other ROTC functions, and are relieved from school for one day in order to perform their duties. Dilemma at the Military Ball; which way to go? Janie Bettis is being pulled in two directions by Ceorge Burton, on her right, and a Woodlawn Officer, on her left. The Military Ball is the Highlight of the social season of the Shreveport ROTC Brigade. The organization chart in the Commandanfs office shows the position in the Battalion of every Cadet in the Corps. Chris Bamette points out the Third Platoon Leader’s position in a Rifle Company to Jean Bailey. 256 on Efficiency COMPANY OFKICERS First row: Corporal Stephen Whe- less t Captain R a 1 p h Olivieri, Captain Martha Palmer, F i r » t Lieutenant Ken Harvey, First Lieutenant Denise Harri»f n. Second row: First Sergeant Butch Cappel, Seeond Lieutenant Ted Koerner, S e c o n d Lieutenant Carol Martin, Second Lieutenant Len Kelley, Seqond Lieutenant Paula Turner, Second Lieu- tenant Jim Briggs, Second Lieu- tenant Derrie Boyce. 2ND PLATOON AT RICHT SHOULDER ARMS First Squad: Lewis Hickman, Jack Buckingham, Tommy Magee, Larry Fuller, Thomas Landis. Second Squad: Braxton Brown, Jimmy Grayson, A1 Burroughs, P a r k e r Townsend. Third Squad: Ken Chapman, Neill Cheatwood, Jack Pace, James Hunter, Eddie Grounds. Company 44 C” passes in review. Battalion Parades are held every Tuesday during activity period if the schedule and weather allow. This is one of the most important aspects of the Junior ROTC pro- gram. 257 Company Provides Cadet» Wayne Waddell, Steve Gill, and Fred Morgan are supervised by Sfc. Duncan before practicing a march which will be played during a parade. Band Company is an extremely neces- »ary part of the corps, and fulfilis its duties welL 1ST PLATOON First Squad: Larry Sherrod, Eddie Peters, Steve Gill, David Shoulders, Roger W ' ig- Second Squad: Carl W ' iikinson, Eddie Camp- bell, Ken Lindsey, Ronald Frank. COMPANY OFFICERS First row: Captain Mary Crow, First Lieutenant Wallace Dingee, First Lieutenant Elna Godby. Second row: Second Lieutenant Fred Morgan, Second Lieutenant Candy Green, Second Lieutenant Bob Creamer, First Sergeant Tim Sloan. Stephen Sandifer and Barry Adkins have practiced long and hard to master Band Company’s music and maneuvers. Parade Music tiand Company is shown passing in review during a Tuesday parade. The acting company com- mander, Wallace Dingee, and his sponsor, Mary Crow, are giving the pre- scribed salutes. Cerald Bohliit pay» admimion tn l)enbe Harriaon Band Company reached a height of exoellenoe at Federal Inapection. llniforms were at the cake walk of the spaghetti suppt r. The sharpened up, and the unit ' s music and marching were drilled to perfection. eake walk is a regular event at each annual supper. 259 Patton Platoon Formed in 1952 and named in honor of the World War Two hero, General George S. Patton, the Patton Platoon works many hard hours after school perfecting precision drill maneuvers. The Patton Platoon not only de- velops military training to an advanced degree while teaching military discipline, but also en- courages school spirit, while developing char- acter among the cadets. This year the unit marched in such functions as the Tyler Rose Festival, the Natchitoches Christmas Festival, the Veterans of War Parade, the City Drill The Patton Platoon displays a movement in which the firet and fourth squads face in, the second and third squads face out, and then a rifle exchange maneuver is executed. First Squad: Chuck Turk, George Burton, Tommy Hess. Second Squad: Joey Moore, Monroe Dodd. Third Squad: Mack Stamper, Gary Phillips. Fourth Squad: Glynn Wilson, Tom Swindell, Chris Shumate. A “Queen Ann Salute M , shown here, is a movement which is often used as a base for other movements. 260 Inspires Spirit Competition, and at local football games. This Spring the Patton Platoon participated in the Holiday in Dixie Parade, Holiday in Dixie Drill Competition, and traveled to Ar- lington, Texag, for a drill competition. The commanders are Cadet Major Thomas Wiley and sponsor Major Lynda Monzingo, assisted by deputy commander Cadet Captain Leo Frank- lin and Sponsor Captain Cheryl Crosslin. Ser- geant Elmile Z. Charbonneau serves as R.O.T.C. instructor. Cadet Majur Thomas WiJey, Sponsor Major Lynda Mon ingo, Cadet (.aptain Leo Franklin, Sponsor Captain CheryJ Crosslin. First Squad: David Webb, Braxton Brown, Phillip Day, Jimmie Floyd. Second Squad: Cade Adaim, Neill Cheatwood, Edmund Golden, Chris Bamette. Third Squad: Mike Norris, Sam Hinton, Elvin Thomas. Fourth Squad: Lewis Hickman, Skip Harper, Jack Bucking- ham. The Patton Platoon marches to the left flank, with the commander ready to give “Right Flank, MARCiL " This “Kneebend Exchange” is a move- ment which was initiated this year. It is one of the high points of the Patton PIat x n ' s performance. 261 First row: Jim Koelemay, Lewis Hickman, PhHlip Day, Gary Phillips, Hicky Guice, Chris Shumate. Second row: David Holt, Cecil Harrison, Gary Fox, James Fluker, Richard Snelling, Ver- non Holguin. Third row: Tom Swindell, Parker Townsend, Gary Becknian, Ralph Tumer, Joe Gards- bane, James Russell. NCO Club Is the Best in Years Having one of the most successful years in its history, the 1964- 1965 Non Commissioned Officers Club added much to the ROTC at Byrd. This year the club took several trips, including a trip to Barks- dale Air Force Base and a fishing trip to Lake Bisteneau. At the end of the year the annual skiing trip to the Lake of the Pines was taken. The members of the NCO Club are an integral part of the Corps, and their experiences in the club help them to perform their jobs better, as well as preparing them for officer positions next year. Most Cadets who become officers in their senior year were NCO Club members the year before. Any Non Commissioned Officer from Sergeant to Sergeant Major may join the club. The club was sponsored by Sfc. Marvin R. Duncan, who this year ended his highly successful three years as an instructor at Byrd. NCO Club Members Jim Koelemay and Tom Swindell report to Sergeant Charbonneau. Such military procedure is stressed by the club. Serving as officers were Butch Cappel, President; James Moore, Vice-President; Jimmie Floyd, Secretary-Treasurer; Skip Harper, Sergeant at Arms. 262 Rifle Team Is Ninth in Nation The t4 A M Rifle Team po»es with its sponsors and weapons. First row: James Moore, Pete Tison, John Bowman. Second row: Tom Gray, Debbi Brown, Cecil Harrison, Beverly Goldsby, Ken Hawkins. During the 1963-1964 season the Rifle Team carried to Byrd many honors in the field of markmanship. The team went undefeated to win the Shreveport City League with a new season record of 1909. Byrd’s team also finished first place in the U.S. Fourth Army Area, first place at the Louisiana Tech Rifle Tournament, first place at the Center, Texas, Rifle Match, first place at Huntsville, Texas, and third place at the Wichita, Kansas, Rifle Toumament. At the close of the year The National Rifle Association an- nounced that the Byrd Rifle Team placed ninth in the na- tion. During the 1964-1965 year, the team took trips to matches that covered over 2,000 miles. A few of those matches were: Center, Texas; Arlington, Texas; Wichita, Kansas; Ruston, Louisiana; Orange, Texas; Camp Perry, Missouri. Officers for this year’s team were Tom Gray, Commander, Debbi Brown, Commander’s Sponsor, Ken Hawkins, Execu- tive Officer, and Beverly Goldsby, his sponsor. Rifle Team member Mike Embrey’ and Major Schubarth are admiring the Stubblefield Trophy which was won by Byrd in the 1963-1964 season. The trophy is dedicated to Sergeant Will Stubble- field, who once sponsored the Rifle Team at Byrd. “B” Team members Fred Traylor, Jim Mayhan, and Phil Smith are firing in the kneeling, sitting, and prone positions respectively. Positions are heavily stressed during ROTC marksmanship training, but it is only one of the elements that makes an Expert Rifleman. 263 Officers and Sponsors Are a Presidrnt: Yict ' President: Secrctary: Trrasurer: CoL Lt. Col. Col. 2nd Lt. Glynn Wilson Chuck Turk Jfan Bailey Dunny Lorant Maj. 2nd Lt. Maj. lst Lt. Ramona Alam ' Terry Atwood Chris Barnette Janie Bettis Founded in 1935, the Officers and Sponsor Clul) has contributed tnuch fo the City of Ryrd. The organization enriches the spirit of cooperation betwet ' n sponsors, officers, and cadets. The annual fund raising project, the spaghetti supper, held in Novend er, had added attractions: a pie throw at “favorite” officers and sponsors and a cake walk, This money was used to send cadets to summer ROTC camp. The most outstanding activity, how- ever, was the Military Ball held in late January. Also, the officers and sponsors went to a Brigade reception at Barksdale Air Force Base. As a part of the social program the club had a hayride and a skiing party at the Lake of the Pines. The club met once a week to plan activities with the help of m its sponsors, Miss Marie Rinaudo and Sergeant E. Z. Charbonneau. 2nd Lt 2nd Lt. lst Lt. 2nd Lt. Capt. Capt. Capt. Tommie Burton DeLane Clark Ken Cm hran Betty Crain Wesley Crawford Cheryl Crosslin Mary Crow Capt. lst Lt. Capt. 2nd Lt. Capt. Maj. lst Lt. Cary Curtis Wallare Dingee Jo Ann Dougharty Floyd Farrar Leo Franklin Ra Gammill Judy Gasperieli 2nd Lt. Maj. lst Lt. Capt. 2nd Lt. 2nd Lt. 2nd Lt. Emie Gaw Murion ' Cillilundf Elna Godby Beverly Goldsby Candy Green Julia Grime Carol Ilamilton 264 Vital Part of the Corps Capt. lst Lt. Capt. 2nd Lt. Ken Hawkins Paula Henderson Don Herring Janet Hudson 2nd Lt. Capt. 2nd Lt. 2nd Lt. 2nd Lt. 2nd Lt. Capt. Janis Jinks Ann Jones Len Kelly Ted Koemer Jo Dee Lucky Bill McBride Craig McKee 2nd Lt. Capt 2nd I t. Maj. Ifll Lt. Capt. 2nd Lt. Carol Martin Catolyn Marvin Eugene Mika Lynda Monzingo Sam Moore Taylor Moore Fred Morgan 2nd Lt. 2nd Lt. Lt. Col. Capt. 2nd Lt. Capt. Ardis Hobison Barbara Schwartz Emily Stinson Pete Tison Paula Tumer Kristl Volk Thomas wuey 265 gcoghapmcai com ACTIVITIES xtra-curricular activities are just as much a part of Byrd as the scholastic program. The primary reason for going to school is , of course, to obtain the finest education possible for the preparation of the future. The de- velopment of one s character is also a part of one 9 s education, and these ac- tivities devoted to school, but not necessarily pertaining to studies, help shape the individual for the future. The determination of students in many of these activities helps stamp the mark of excellence on their particular func- tion and the school itself. Service to fellowman, the ability to work together as a team, and an acceptance of duty are just a few of the attainments ac- quired in association with these activ- iiies. The giving of one s time in varied fields produce a better citizen of Byrd and a more dependable person who tvill be able to emerge into society with unquestionable qualifications. Overlooking the model of the city of tomorrow are Johnny Gardner, 4-H; Mary Turner, Advertising Manager, GUSHER; Stella Dixon. French Club President; Carol Cosgrove, Brush and Palette President; Allen Adger, Cheerleader; Kathy Nader, Stu- dent Council Recreation Committee Lhairman; and John Walker, Red Cross President. 267 Varied Activities Offer Unlimited The Distributive Edueation Club provides mendter Bustern Smith One of the most exciting moments of the second semester is the with an opportunity to attend school as well as earn money by arrival of the Cushers. operating a postage machine at one of our local stores. The climax to the acti vities of the Officers and Sponsors Club is the Military Ball, this year held on January 29. At their banquet, Latin Forum members look be wildered as they are confronted by a dazzling array of food. 268 Opportunities for Students This summer ihe pep squad spent endless hours practicing marches in order to make their finest presen- tation to the student body. Two ladies from the Red Cross award Ran Smith, Can- dy Coody, and Kathy Smith, representatives of many tivities at Byrd, a trophy for second place in the city by eaming over $500 in the March of Dimes Drive. The Kev Club assisted teachers the first day of school. Key Club memi ers Mike Tooke and Bill Hardin spent many extra hours unloading books in preparation for the coming school year. Gregg Moore, Wendall Robison and Colen Smith enjoyed the food served to them at the R.O.T.C annual spaghetti supper. 269 In its third year of existence, the Byrd Debate Club, under the organization of N.F.L., continues to develop forensic skills. Lnder the sponsorship of Mr. Jimmie Rogers, the dub dedicates many long hours of research and practice, which is necessary to make debating a success. Each member gains knowledge on the topics which are subjects for debate, and at the same time improves his speak ing abilities. This year, the Debate Club has traveled over 6000 miles to tournaments in various southern states. The Debate club has received many honors during the year: Richard Yount and Jim Koelemay received a third place award in the senior boy’s division at Rellaire High School in Houston, and a second place at Miami Beach. David Allen and Brad Foster received a first plaee award in cross-examination at Adamson High School in Dallas and at Northwestem State College. Others receiving first place awards at Lafayette High School and Louisiana Tech. were Jim Barton, Tom Thome- Thomsen, and Burgess Jaekson. A four-man team award for second place was received by Jill Whitesides, Judy James, Richard Yount, and Jim Koele- may. DEBATE CLUB Travels 6000 Miles President David Allen Vice President Treasurer Richard Yount Jim Koelimay Secretary Judy James Cornelia DeLee Brad Foster Benny Fontane Sheryl Grayson Sherry House Burgess Jackson Kitty Johnson Jerry Kennedy Andy Lang Roger Levy Bill McBride Caxolyn Mar in Keith Miller Sharon Overkamp Claire Potter Carolyn Rainey Melanie Seyler Brian Sorrells Jim Sprayberry Steve Stalnaker Dan Tatum Tom Thorne-Thomsen Rett Vogel John Walker Phil Watts Jill Whitesides Betty Wilson Susan Woolhandler Jim Barton Claire Ann Bradley Sue Bryant Mike Coleman 270 The Heart of Byrd Promotes Brotherhood Prayer group leaders give of their time to formulate programs that will be both interesting and helpful. First row: Lynn Harvey, Kattie Miller, Terry Norvell. Second row: John McConnell, Jackie FUher, Mike Tooke. Third row: Ann Payne, Kathy Nader, Eddie Marrs, Rivers Dowty. Every Wednesday morning before school, Byrd students are given the opportunity to come aside from regular 9chooi activity and hear devotions from students and adults. Chapel leaders in charge of the progjams are Bert Ball and Stella Dixon. Deep within the hustle and bustle of everyday school life lies the “Heart of Byrd.” This heart shows its feelings in the hours of work done by many students toward the organizing of prayer groups, the preparing of chapel programs and the giving of talks during Brotherhood Week. Every Wednesday morning before school Chapel services are held. Devotions of interdenominational structure are given by students and adults with the intention of creating the basis for starting one’s day with higher and richer thoughts. Various Prayer Groups meet every week in the home of a student to discuss problems and religious beliefs. Before Thanksgiving a canned food drjve was sponsored by the Prayer Groups in which the food was distributed to needy families. During the annual Brotherhood Week in February representatives from the Protestant, Catholic, and Jewish faiths spoke to schools and civic organizations throughout the city. The Heart of Byrd is strong, and vital to the life of Byrd. By participating in these activities students are rewarded with the assurance they have contributed something worthwhile to their fellowman. Part of the Heart of Byrd involves working for the benefit of others. Lynn Newman and Polly Jung help in a school-wide project to collect toya and clothe 9 for distribution to needy families at Christmas. A wooded foreM and a flaming fire provide favorable conditions for the discussion of religious beliefs. 271 Stamping in new books for the library are Susan Romine, Linda Salter, Linda Epes, Eileen Wimberley, and Genie Rife. Improving Byrd’s literary service is the prime function of the .Library Qub. Distributing fiim strips, pamphlets, newspapers, and records are all part of the club’s activities. Mrs. Dorothy Hanks is the sponsor. The group consists of twenty-eight girls who are either past or present library workers. The club’s social activities during the years consist of a Mother-Daughter tea honoring the seniors, and a Qiristmas Party. The club selected as its service project the collection and donation of canned food to the Salvation Army. The work of the teachers and the students becomes vastly easier because of this efficient group of helpful club members. LIBRARY CLUB Promotes Reading Interest President V ice-Presidcnt Secretary Treasurer Donna Wood Martha Mclntire Montie Blake Sharon Lamphere Carol Adkins Linda Anderson Pat Baird Anita Choate Cindy Courtney Ruby Culvel Betty Dougharty Mary Dupont Linda Epes Virginia Goodson Wanda Herndon Barbara Hunt Beth Hunter Barbara Leon Kay Purdy Doris Rachal Sharon Reese Genie Rife Susan Romine Linda Salter Mary Titone Susan Towns Donna Watkins Eileen Wimberly RED CROSS Develops Interest in Community In its twenty-seventh year of exist- ence, the Junior Red Cross Chapter of Byrd High School serves its school and community. Red Cross representatives and alter- nates are elected at the beginning of each school year. The organization is under the sponsorship of Mrs. Lilene Matlock. In addition to compiling a student directory, the Red Cross makes favors for the Veterans Administration Hos- pital and does volunteer service work at the Hospital; last year thirty-five students contributed a total of 2575 service hours. Two new Red Cross pro- grams were introduced this year: orien- tation of new students, done in con- junction with the Student Council, and monthly visits to the Louisiana Nursing Home. The Red Cross has made major contributions in that Byrd was cited as the outstanding school in the South- east for its service work. JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES Row ont: Susan Houston, Barbara Rif- kin, Linda Vlarkham, Margaret Ten- ney, Mary Avinger, Andy Lang, Jerry Bramlett. Row two: Babs Braddock, Katherine Querbes, Diane Qements, Marty Ram- ey, Beth Grant, Comelia DeLee, Penny Britt, Gary Beckett. Row three: Lucy Lucero, Hugh Morris, Rett Vogel, John David Jett, Robert Ketchand, Qay Flouraoy. Serving the Red Cross as officers for 1964-1965 are: Wesley Glassel. Treasurer, Susan Beauchamp, Recording Secretary, Kitty Johnson, Vice President, John Walker, President. Mrs. Daisy Dobson, who assists the Red Cross as the sponsor of the First Aid Room, stops a minute to discuss Red Cross matters with Mrs. Lilene Matlock, sponsor of the Red Cross. 273 RED CROSS Cited Oiairmen of the Hed Cross Committees at Byrd are, Row one: Kathy Lamphere, Workshop; Marilyn Dover, Fir9t Aid Room; Claire Ann Bradley, V. A. Hospital. Row two: Chuck Hill, Membership; Mike Hardi- son, Welcoming Committee; Steve Roberts, Pro- gram; Dan Lorant, Parkview School. Thanks to the Red Cross, the students at Byrd have the privilege of using wooden tables during their lunch peri- ods. Every year, a Kick-Off banquet is held in September, and at this time the chair men of varidus committees are named. 274 for Outstanding Service M |m[; [;[ [■[;[ -[ j J J f Row one: Terry Udes, Julie Norton, Ree McCall, Diane Dunlap, Barbara Bateman, Connie Sturgea, Beverly Goldsby, Diane Palmer, Penny Durham, Jeanette Brown. Row two: Kala Baker, Wanda SavelJ, Brenda Lewis, Mar- ilyn Noble, Lyria Brannon, Joan Gatlin, Karen Staples, Barbara Gauerke, Barbara Mogg, Judy Gasperich. Row ihree: Bill Day, Ross Snider, David Stewart, Wen- dall Robison, Gary Gentry, Emmett Pugwell, Bobby Shields. SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVES Row one: Virginia Adcock, Adele Baldridge, Jerry Mont- gomer , Cindy Tomlin, Susan Luce, Rita Mannio. Row two: Jacquie Hunt, John Glassell, Sandra Firestone, Judy Hafter, Judy Cooper, Kaye Willis. 275 Officers of this year’s Lower Latin Forum are: Stephen Sandifer, Quaestor; Rick Smith, Counsul; Barbara Willis, Scriba; Kennon Comegys, Scriba and Mary Harper, Consul. Under the motto “Societas per Fratemitaten Latinum,” the Lower Latin Forum completed another Succesful year at Byrd. Limited to the students of first vear Latin, the Forum encourages an interest in the ancient Roman civilization and a study af its language, customs, and art. The Forum is a division of the Junior Gassical L ague, a national foundation of Latin students. During the Lower Latin’s monthly meetings, various programs exhibit the students’ knowledge of the ancient cultures, which are so vital to the appreciation of Latin. In April all the members were given the opportunity to attend the state convention in Monroe. Mrs. Ruth Anderson, the sponsor of the Forum, saw another successful year end with the club’s annual banquet in May. Study of Displaying cards made for the Lower Latin Christ- mas party are, First row: Fred Lagerren and Becky Luck; Second row.: Ellan Daye, Jerry Kennedy, Carol Amtson and Ann Harper. Jerry is holding the prize card that she made herself. First row: Stan Shaw, Randy Rogers, Steve Stalnaker, Frances Tooke, Susan Stokes, Betty Wilson, Chris Owen, Carrol Wright, Melinda Roemer. Second row: Fred Lagerren, Doug Rountree, Stan Smith, Tex Plumley, Betsy Railsback, Jenny McDowell, Kathy Scott, Nancy Thrasher. Pat McGuire. Third row: Ray Owens, Leslie McMullan, Paulette Whatley, Herbert Pearce, Connie Robinson, Becky Luck, Peggy Roberts, Miriam Shively. Fourth row: Linda Tumer, Jimmie Long, Craig Pratt, David W ' arren, Sharon Reese, Carol Persinger. First row: Gloria Greenlee, Barbara Baaham, Tina Cobb, Kay Gilstrap, Kathie Ferguson, Jean Bullock, Patsy Dunmire. Second row: Ann Harper, Barbra Danner, Becky Bethard, Kathy Fortey, Jerry Kennedy, Juanita Coburn, Roslyn Croaby, Mario- nette Guy. Third row: Linda Kupper, Mary Dykes, Sandra Hohlt, Patricia Adcock, Janice Gauerke, Sharon Barton, Cheryl Boatner, Yogi Finuf. Fourth row: Jerry Damm, Lynn Home, Drew Hunter, Eddie Grounds, Tom Jones, David Braddpck, Ricky Greenspan. Ancient Literature Stressed by LOWER LATIN Cheryl Boatner, center, receivea congratulations from Mike Finuf, Linda Turaer, Frances Tooke, and Marionette Guy on being elected Voting Delegate to the state convention at Monroe. Mascot of the Lower Latin is Jack the Jacket in a toga as pictured above. Work on the Roman Calendar was one of the many projects of the Forum this year. Here helping assemble it are: Gary Fox, Susan Stokes, Mary Dykes, Peggy Roberts, and Herbert Pearce. 277 Brenda Coleman Carolyn Rainey . Chip Tumer .., OFFICERS ... President Vice-President ... Treasurer 4-H Hosts Caddo Since its establishment in 1955. the Byrd 4-H Club has brought many honors to the school. Each year the members participate in the Louisiana State Fair. Caddo Parish Achievement Day, and the Baton Rouge Livestock Show. Byrd received the honor of hosting the Achievement Day this year which was held April 17. Sponsored by Miss Marianne Polson, the club is made up of 25 members. The club promotes better liv- ing through richer citizenship toward school and com- munity. Its motto 4 to make the best better,” expresses the club’s effectiveness. Each month parish agents visit the club and demon- strate proper care of stock and swine or teach inethods of operating new equipment. One of the year-long projects of the group is the cleaning of the trophy cases in the front hall. All members are required to take at least tWQ projects and keep a record book of their activities in 1-H. Some of the better books have competed in Baton Rouge for top honors. This year our delegates to the Caddo Executive Council were Candy Coody and Chip Turner. First rotv: Lynda Knight, Susie Rirhard- w n, Christy Kimhro, Jane Teer, Katherin Brummett, Mary Coen, Ann Wooten, Peggy Peatross. Second row: Cene Nims, Jim Briggs, Dale Martin, Al Burroughs Butch Daspit, Doak Harmon, Mitchell Tim- mons. 278 Scrapbooks arc kcpt by 4-H members. Judy Sheppard, Virginia Hill, Giving his horse a good brush-down prior to Statc Fair com- Butch Daspit, and Agatha Fertitta look over past activities that club petition is John Durham. Members entcred horses, cows, and mcmbers have participatcd in. shecp in the contests held during the Fair. Parish Achievement Day Brenda Coleman brushes her horse until his coat shines before entering Good cuts of meat often determine the success of a meal. him a horse show. Pat Touns, Brenda Coleman, and Lynda Knight, study a meat chart for future use in meal planning. 279 OFFICERS Para mi sola nacio don Quixote, y yo para el, el supo obrar, y yo escribir, meaning Don Quixote was born for me and I for him, he knew how to act and I to write, is just one of the many famous phrases studied by Spanish students. Sponsored by Mrs. Shirley Brown, the Pan American Forum is in its sixth year of organization at Byrd. The club consists of seco nd and third year Spanish students who want to leam more of the language and customs of the Central and South American people. At the monthly meetings the members view slides and take part in interesting demonstrations. One of the highiights of the year is the annual Christmas party which takes place in the form of a pinata party with the eagerly anticipated showering of candy and cookies. To climax the year a banquet is held in a Mexican restaurant. First row: Candy Green, Nancy Deckard, Gloria DeMoss, Barbara French, Gail Boyd, Paula Ghent, Cheryl Crosslin, Betty Baldridge, Beth Baird, Ann Crain, Adele Baldridge. Second row: Benard Black, Leslie Hadra, Susan Col- quitt, Frances Collins, Susan Bow- erman, Margretta Cooper, Judy Bond, Margaret Freeman, Ann Edwards, Joanna Beaird. Third row: Jackie Fisher, Elna Godby, Pat DeRamus, Johnny Bames, Bill Collins, Kem Buice, Marion GilJi- land, Lee Culb ertson, Gene Qarke, Daisy Bower and Cindy Ave’Lalle- mant. 280 First row: Peggie Weeks, Sondra Plumer, Sarah Higgs, Barbara Rif- kin. Terry Udes, Diannt Zipen, Valerie Williams, Martha Teasley, Margaret Tenney, Leedy Traylor, Cynthia Turnase, Nancie Trow- bridge. Second row: Lynn Upton, Suzanne Porter, Kathy Williams, Eileen Wimberley, Beverly Wilcox, Janelle Watson, Linda Voss, Meg Keed, Julia Sorrel, LaRose Streun, Kathleen Trichel, Ruth Whaley, and Sandy Fellman. Third row: Lee Yeager, Steve Ware, Stan Booras, Bob Wroten, Ray Shearer, Homer Pointer, Sarah Carlisle, Jen Stringfellow, Kenneth Webb, Jim Vinson, Gordon Traylor, and Flcck Thome-Thomsen. Promotes Interest in Spanish Culture Barbara Mogg prepares Marilyn Dover for her chance at the pinata during t he Pan American Forum’a Christmas party. First row: Sharon Overkamp, Susan Huddleston, Susan Hammett, Susan Henley, Lynda Monzingo, Linda Pease, Patricia McKee, Char- lotte Lafargue, Diane McCook, Linda Hill and Linda Mack. Sec - ond row: Jean Nunn, Nancy Kit- chen, Jeannie McNeill, Jere Jones, Marilyn Noble, Nita Harrell, Lyn Norman, Susan Monsour, Carol Hamilton, Mary Louise Overdyke, Cindy Holley, and Carol Martin. Third row: Ronnie Holden, Bar- bara Hanchey, Susie Anderton, Tom McNeely, Kevin McCants, Beth Hunter, Sandy Haney, Bar- bara Jeter, Sonny ISloss, Robert Levy, and Charles Minder. Bullfighting h been a favorite spo; of the Spanish fc centuries. Barbai Mogg points out th highlights of painting of bullfighter to Toi McNeely, Betty Ba d r i d g e, Barbai Hanchecy and Pi DeRamus. 281 Heading the 1964-65 Student Council are, sitting, Kivers Dowty, Parlianientarian; Betty Jordan, Secretary; and, standing, John Odom, Sergeant-at-Arms; Don Duran, Treasurer; Bill Erwin, Vice- President; and Kan Smith, President. Glancing through a scrapbook of the Student CounciPs ac- complishments an Miss Marjorie Lawrence, Lost and Found Committee; Miss Jerry Malone, Sponsor of the Student Council; and Mr. William Shaw, Sponsor of the Parking Lot. Mr. Jimmie Rog. ers is Assembly Sponsor. STUDENT COUNCIL Is the Since ils beginning in 1940, the Student Council of Byrd High Schooi has steadily grown in its accom- plishments and prestige. Sponsored this year by Miss Jerry Malone, the council aids in citizen training by providing opportunities for students to learn democratic skills and practice good citizenship. The Student Council seeks to co-ordinate the activity program and to sponsor projects which will benefit the entire school. This organization is composed of an executive com- mittee, consisting of six officers elected by the student body and fourteen committee chairmen appointed by the President, and representatives and alternates elected from home rooms. The major projects of the Student Council are well- knovv’n and traditional at Byrd. Sophomore Orientation Day, Go West Day, and the Annual Talent Show are just a few of the events that one looks forward to when he enters our city. But it is the work behind these projects which makes them a success. Committees of all sizes have stayed at the school into the late hours of the night, working to make each and every under- taking a success. Byrd High School is an active member of the National, Southem, State, and Regional Associations of Student Councils. Delegations were sent to the National Convention in Bangor, Maine; the National Student Council Leadership Conference at Estes Park, Colorado; the Southem Convention in Jacksonville Beach, Florida; the Louisiana State Conventipn in Thibodaux; the Louisiana State Workshop at Lafayette; and the North- west Louisiana Conference in Bossier. Above: Executive Committee: First row: Gay Cobb, Courtesy Chairman; Terry Norvell, Calendar; Judy James, Publicity. Second row: Chip Cozean, Organization; John Cooke, Assembly Chairman; Tom McCuis- tion, Assembly Chairman; and Jim Spray- berry, Stage Manager. Below: Executive Committee: First row: Ann Payne, Publicity; Gndy Jordan, Executive Secretary; and Kathy Nader, Recreation. Second row: Stephen Glassell, School Store Manager; Bob Creamer, Recrea- tion; John Mayfield, Lost and Found; and John Herzog, Parking Lot Manager. SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES First row: Janet Weatherly, Betty Wtwds, Sandy (Jhapman, Lynda Teague, Sue Swearingen, Margaret Fortson, Jill White- sides, Cean Wimer, Bobhy Pack, Mike Lindsey, Fred Phillips. Second row: Barhara Ann DeLnach, Barhara Railshack, Lin Butler, Zilla Rae Lyles, Francy Brickell, Brenda Kaye Rush- Core of the Student Body ing, Sandy Deputy, lieth McCall. John David Crow, Scotty Jones, Bill Rembert, Ricky Shaw. Third row: Sharon Smith, JoAnna Beaird, Judy Jones, Nancy Worley, Caro) Cosgrove, Linda Catanese, Donna W ' atkins, Danny Goldberg, Bill McBride, Brad Foster, Brad Rigling, Ronny Davis, Lynn Harvey. Faculty appreciation is an important facet of student gov- ernment. Don Duran and Stephen Classell clean up after the faculty luncheon which was given hy the Student Coun- cil. Sophomores are given an orientation assembly their first day at Byrd to explain to them the various ac- tivities. This year the assembly was in the form of r convention with the memhers holding the signs of their clubs. JIJNIOR REPRESENTATIVES First row: Jean FitzCcrald, Sondra Phmer, Lyn Nor- man, Linda Mack, Jacque Coldberg, Ruth Ellzey. Second row: Jan Hirsch, Kaye Riser, Cloria Creenlee, Diane Cherry, Nancy Jane Sentell, Katie Miller, Patricia Davis. Third row: Cary Beede, DeWayne Wicks, Durell Hiller, Jt e Hudson, Rick Bryant, Andy Heller, Homer S. Pointer. $ „ SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVES First row: Sheryl Ann Davis, Tom Thome-Thoni- son, Jeanne Marie Neighbors, Chip Lary, Riek Smith. Second row: Melody Rennie, Juanita Coburn, Sherry House, Steve Foster, Parker Davi , Stan Smith. Third row: Carla Snow, Bill Hamm, Ann Reid Mills, John Wt»od9, Pat Mackey, Mike Bell. STUDENT COUNCIL Typifies Leadership Besides the work that is done during week days, Student Council members also spend many Saturdays at school working to improve the city of Byrd. Working laboriously to enlarge the dirt parking lot are Steve Lenert, John Mayfield, John Herzog, John Jett, and John Odom. Above: Another Student Council duty is to help boost school spirit. Kathy Nader prepares to raise the victory flag which she made while Kala Baker and Patty Kime offer assistance. Left: This year at Christmas time, the Student Council canvassed the school for canned goods for less fortunate people. Judy James, Ann Payne, and Ran Smith prepare to take the food collected to the Salvation Army. Setting up a distillation apparatus for an experiment are Glynn Wilson t Ken neth Harvey, Ken Strauss, and Kitty Johnson. Those interested in exploring the wonders of nature have such an opportunity in the Science Club. Sponsored by Major Larmoyeaux, this is one of the more recently formed clubs at Byrd. Through the Science Club, students may meet together to learn and to exchange scientific ideas. The members have had monthly demonstrations, lectures, and field trips to local industrial installa- tions. Often the interests awakened at club meetings have stimulated outside research and have influenced vocational choices. Many members conduct experi- rnents beyond their sch K)I work, entering projects in the annual Regional Science Fair. During the summer, Ken Strauss and Kenneth Harvey were among sixty students from twelve states who at- tended a nine week science training program held at Louisiana State University. SCIENCE CLUB Offers Challenge Kt n Sfrauss .. LeUb KeUey Barbara French Ernie Gaw ..., ... President ... Treasurer ... Secretary V ice-President First row: Kitty Johnson, Shiela Wharton, Eddie larrs, Stanley Cullick, Fleck Thome Thomsen. Second rou: Wendall Robison, Steve Sheafor, Tommie Burton, Ted Koener, Ken Kennedy, Tom McNeely. Third rou: Paul Haslanger, Bob Finley, Jim Johnston, Robert Levy, Don Herring, Chuck Turk. Fourth rou: Stan Booras, David Leckv, Dee Peterson, Kenneth Harvey, Ardis Robison, Glynn W r ilson. 285 S.M.A. Aids Students Interested in Medicine Being organized in 1964, the Student Medieal Association is mainly for boys interested in medical careers. Mr. Morris Allums is the sponsor. The members are given the opportunity to work in local hospitals. Their duties include working in the X-ray room, emergency room, recovery room, and the post operative ward. The eager students also learn about the hospital functions and about the duties of the personnel. Their work gives the boys many rewarding experiences, which will help them in later life in addition to assisting now the over-worked medical staffs in providing more efficient help for those who need it so much. Dan Lorant records heartbeat and Chuck Hill examincs the patient’s temperature as Dr. Fox looks on in a locaJ hospital. President Vice-President Secretary Roy Adell Dan Lorant Chuck Hill George Heam Bemard Black Houston Bosley Tom Causey Larry Donner Randy German Ricky Greenspan Greg Harris Wayne Hill Dennis Hodnett Tommy Jung Steven Katz Bruce Lowe David Lecky Charlie McCall Gordon Scarborough Dick Seale David Shaw Currie Smith Phil Smith Tommy Verhalen Steve Whited 286 Barometers, weather balloons, and thermometers are familiar instruments to meml ers of the Meteorology Club. Although this dub is fairly new to Byrd, it has grown rapidly. This year the membership has doubled in size. In fuifilling the objectives of the Meteorology Club, iearning about weather and weather forecasting, the club has had varied activities. Inciuded in these are a tour of Barksdale Fieid and a tour of the Greater Shreveport Municipal Airport. Frograms for the meet- ings held twice a month include discussions, guest speakers, and movies on the various phases of me- teorology. Frequently, the club sends out weather bal- loons. Mrs. Dorothy Hubble serves as Meteorology Club sponsor. Also helping when his services are needed is Mr. Leonard Conover. This year’s Meteorology Cluh officers are Steve Bergeron, Treasurer; Cary Centry, Chairman; Wendall Robinson, Vice President; and Henri Martin, Secretary. METEOROLOGY CLUB Grows in ' 65 David McDonald, Robert Riser, and Janice Holt are being shown the use of an Aneroid Recording Barometer by Henri Vlartin, club secretary, and John McConnell, club president. This type of barometer records the weather every minute for a full day. First rou: Jeannie Dinkins, Jeanne Kir- by, Olivia Johnston, Judy Adams, Janice Holt, Susan Quinn, Jacky Smith, Becky Beezley, Robert Riser, Susan Woolhandler, Jim Johnston. Second row: Vliriam Shively, Susan Ro- landt, Sandy Hill, Linda Voss, Mar- garet Fortson, Valerie Marsalis, Brenda Roberts, Margaret Furrh, Jo Marie Tuminello, Kaye Bell, Athe- lene Cobb. Third row: Staley Hitchcock, Jim Hower- ton, Terry Norvell, Sandy Scott, Con- nie Sturges, Eddie Marrs, Jim Spray- berr ’, Tommie Burton, Wesley Brown, David McDonald, Bobby Shields. Fourth row: Ronny Davis, Bill House, Don Brown, Dee Peterson, Hugh Bul- lard, Charles Blaylock, Mike Hardison, David Lecky, Jom W ' ilson, Bill Tayfcr, David Braddock. 287 GAYARRE Members Officers of the Gayarre History Club are jirst row: Frederick M. Smith, ice Pre ident, Secre- tary, Anne Jones, Parliamentarian, Marilyn Noble. Second rou: Tom McCuistion, Sergeant-at- Arms, Ted Koerner, Historian, Don Herring, Treasurer. A1 Childs, Pre ident. Founded in 1929 and narned for an early Louisiana historian, the Gayarre History Cluh has prown to be the largest club in the “City of Byrd”. Gayarre stimulates the interest of st u- dents in history and familiarizes them with historical places and events, es- pecially in Louisiana. During the year, Gayarre has presented several skits on various school activities and has pone on a field trip to Shreveport’s new planetarium. Both juniors and seniors with at least a “c” average are eligible for membership, and the club is under the sponsorship of Mrs. Mattie Gray Brown. First rou: Pam Georgc, Margaret Free- man, Barbara French, Lyria Brannon, Debbie George, Betsy Devereaux, Su- zanne Fisher, Linda Epes, Brenda Lewis. Gloria Felan. Second row: John Easterwood, Evelyn Brown, Gary Gentry, Jamea Gillespie, Stella Dixon, Pat Fox, Mary Dupont, Connie Ford, Penny Durham. Third rou : Mary Anne DiFilippo, Judy Wynell Ellis, Anne Elizabeth Gardner, Sally Dohoney, Marion Gilliland, Kar- en Freeman, Kathy Eydenberg, Janice Gauerke. Fourth row: Judy Gasperick, Jackie Fisher, Jackie Faust, Dave Fuller, Ray Gammill, Martha Fisher, Alys Gil- crease, Tena Faulkner. First row: Zoe Shaw, Peggy Shields, Donna Smith, Betsy Cobb, Lynda Teague, Bev- erly Stokes, Emily Stinson, Charlotte La- farque, Melinda Roemer. Second row ; Miriam Shively, Nancy Jane Sentell, Gayle Scott, Sandy Scott, Mary Sanders, Marsha Shuler, Pam Shepard, Celie Salley, Brenda Herold. Third row: Wanoa Savell, Liz Sessions, Margaret Fortson, Connie Sturges, Leslie Szafir, Marilyn Siegel, Delores Rollings, Day Taylor, Becky Saunders. Fourth row: Brian Sorrells, Dick Seale, Bill Taylor, Ken Smith, Richard Snelling, Ken Rowe, Chuck Sanders, Jim Stephenson. 288 Find History Challenging Row one: Wunda Wcx d f Nina Ziller, Sara Van Arsdel, Sherry Hou»e f Don- na Wallare, Eileen Wimlierley, Janelle Watson, Mary Titone, Ginger Thomp son, Jill Whitesides. Row two: Carol West, Donna Watkins, Jo Marie Tuminello, John Walker, Nancy Worley, Perlrice Worley, Mary Ann Tedford, Margaret Watson, Mary Turner, Becky Nohae. Row three: Wanda Sullivan, Sandra Womack, Kathy Williams, Fleck Thornc-Thomsc ' n, Glenn Theis, Shan Willoughby, Edwin W ' ray, I)on Wil- kins, Charles Turk. Row lour: Daisy Bower, Phil Watts, Jim Bob White, Jim Wilsrrn, George Wiley, Kalph Tumer, Kenneth Harvey, Glynn Wilaon. A1 Childs, President of Gayarre History Qub, presides at a meeting held at the youth center while members listen attentively. Rou one: Leslie Hadru. Pam Haley, Judi Hosier, B« ttie Hetherwick, Susan Houston, Ann Houchin, Gloria Greenlee, Margaret Hodges, Susan Hammett. Row two: Shirley Honaker, Kathryn Gray, Vickie Heath, Paula Griffith, Judy Bond, Carolyn Goode, Barbara Hanchey, Bill Hayes. Row three: Virginia Gray, Janice Gross, Vir- ginia Gorum, Terry Norvell, Dianne Rod- gers, Danny Currie, Kenny Hickman. Row four: Doz Hill, David Goldberg, I’aul Haslanger, luimar Hodges, Roland Hall, John David Crow, Bill Hardin, Brady Har- ris. 289 GAYARRE Celebrates Its Row one: Cynthia Mann, Annr Mt rselt s, Julie McCullar, Patti Malone, Cheryl Love, Sandra Liberto, Lynda Monzingo, Barhara Monsour. Rou ' tuo: Betty McClellan, Marilyn Mey- er, Ree McCall, Vlargie Muirgead, Sharon Lohnes, Kathv Keliey, Jeannie McNeill. Row three: Sue Milier, Sumi McCreight, Susan Luck, Ann Payne, Beth McCall, Valerie Marsalis, Linda Mack, Kathy Logan, Eddie Vlarrs. Rou ' four: Henrietta Vlartin, Eleanor Long, Mike McCabe, Jon Michaelis, David Lankford, Mike Meece, Kandy Mills, Marcia Mounce. Dick Seale presents a prograni on the back- ground of the Bill of Rights of the United States Constitution. A1 Childs, Terry Norvell, and Evelyn Brown look on with interest. Row one: Barhara Leon, Jere Jones, Jeanne Kirby, Carolyn Lay, Janis Jinks, Naomi Klein, Celeste Ken- nedy, Marcia Kite, Susan Hud dleston. Row two: Betty Jordan, Pam Huck- abay, Beth Hunter, Nancy Hud- son, Linda Johnston, Judy Kin- nebrew, Patty Kime. Rou three: Stephen Katz, Larry Johnson, Kathy Lamphere, Judy Jones, Sharyn Lamphere, Kathy Lee, Candy Johnson. Row four: Robert Levy, David Lecky, Janis Kutschback, Steve Jendinson, C h a r 1 e s Jennette, Christy Kenncdy, Judy Johnston, Sherry King, Polly Jung. 290 35th Anniversary in 1964 Row one: Claire Ann Hradley, Sandy Bowen, Olivia Johnston, Susan B jw erman, Sandy Deputy, Susie McWil liarns, Kala Baker, Barhara Best, Kaye Bell, Margaret Tenney. Row iwo: Suzy Pharis, Barbara Bate man, Lynette Aitken, Judy Adams, Steve Bergeron, Sharon Bowden, Babs Braddock, Terry Udes, Cary Beckett. Row three: Barbara Basham, Leta Bills, Susie Anderton, Joanna Biaird, Roy Adell, Babs Bouma, Mitzi Brown, Dianne Archer, Betty Anderson. Row four: Penny Britt, Carolyn Bal- lard, Cherry Moseley, Allen Adger, Greg Freeman, Bill Brarkin, W r esley Brown, David Allen. Row one: Tommy Valliere, Leigh Kel ley, Linda Nunn, Sally Oden, Peggy Roberts, Gay Price, Judy Newbill, Diane Palmer, Nancy Snow, Jo Ann Nanney. Row two: Sharon Roberts, Suzanne Porter, Shelagh Renov, Kay Nare- more, Linda Pearce, Geralyn Pope, Lynn Newman, Maurice Pesnell, Mary Margaret Middleton. Row three: Susan Quinn, Brenda Rob- erts, Meg Reid, Julie Norton, Ann Ramsey, Mary Hengy, Greg Recht, Dee Peterson, Dee Overdyke. Row four: Nancy Nicola, Bill Pellerin, Ed Ragan, Staley Hitchcock, James Bruce Florey, jerry Porter, John Odom, Wendall Robison, Ken Nelson. Row one: Cynthia Robbins, Athe lene Cobb, Cheryl Crosslin, Sue Bryant, Mary Ann Timon, Su- sie Askew, Cathy Cox, Jan Bus- ada, Cornelia Delee, Anita Choate. Row two: Gai Hooper, Pavia Cou- villion, Cora Crawford, Susan Monsour, Diane Cherry, Dianne Cockerham, Sheri Bullock, Mar- tha W ' oods, Linda Catanese, Page Chamberlain. Row three: Margretta Cooper, Betty Cook, Sherry Davis, Susan Grigsby, Jency Cook, Ann Crain, Meg Causey, Gay Cobb, Diane Clements, Mike Collins. Row four: Barbara Burns, Glynda Bums, Dianne Buddecke, Carla Chapman, Dianna Davis, Sandy Chapman, Cindy Creel, Tommie Burton, Milton Burke, Tommy Burson. 291 Z CLUB Devotes The girls serving as officers this year have been: First row: Betsy Cobh, President; Martha McCullough, Vice president; Suzanne Porter, Secretar ; Alys Gilcrease, Treasurer, and Penny Page, Senior board member. Second n n Kutr Sartor. Sophomorr board nwmbcr. Service to the community and school, the development of better citizenship, and preparation for leadership are the main objectives of the “Z” Club, a service club organized at Byrd by Zonta International. Members are chosen from the Soph- omore, Junior, and Senior classes on the basis of leadership, character, and scholarship. The club, which meets once a month, is sponsored by Mrs. Gail Bridger. This year, members have participated in various activities, all of which have benefited the community. In August, a camival was given for the mentally retarded children at Lake Bistineau State Park. On November 22 and 23, Everyone pitched in to make the party for new students a success. Doing their part were: First row: Kathy Hagens, Diana Dixon, Janet Heatherwick. Second row: Virginia Harris, Linda Catanese, Meg Causey, Claire Hickman, Katherine Querbes, and Sandy Bamburg. AIl members made decora- tions for two tables, which added to the Christmas atmos- phere at the December Style Show. Finishing up prior to the start of the show are Jere Jones, Jacque Goldberg, Sally Chandler, Johnette Querbes, Gay Cobb, Candy Johnson, and Claire Ann Bradley. 292 Time to Service Member9 succeded in »ell- ing all of their tickets to the style show. Tuming in money to Betty Jordon and Marth anne Gregg are Jacque Gold- berg, Jackie Hunt, Amy Washbum, Nancy Dilworth f Ree McCall, and Elenor Long. Club members ushered at the Zonta Antique Show, held at the Fair Grounds. The new officers were honored at an Installation Banquet October 12. To raise money, the club presented a style show December 15 in Bain Hall of First Methodist Church and in con- junction with the Key Qub, gave a coke party for new students. Every Saturday, members take turns reading and writing letters for the senior citizens at the Louisiana State Nursing Home. As an international project, the club corresponds with French and Canadian “Z” Qubs, and for national service, they have adopted an American Indian child, supplying her with food, clothing, and other necessities. Below: Aftcr thc stylc show, thc audience was served refreshments. Serving on the refresh- ment committee were Jere Jones, Cindy Jordan, Katie Miller, Alys Gilcrease, Vickie Musgrave, Susan Grigsby, Naomi Dover, Terry Norvell, Carol Ann Abney, Peggy Shields, Sandy Chapman, and Becky Sanders. Skits and a short history of Byrd were given to acquaint the new students with some of Byrd’s activities this year and some of the traditions we enjoy. Helping with this pre- sentation were: First rou: Nancy Worley, Susie Stone, Jan Hirsch, Gay Price. Second row: Beth McCall, Sue Swearin- gen, Jean Vedlitz, Colleen Smith, and Susie Tucker. Other members who sang Byrd songs for their guests were: First row: Becky Hughes, Geralyn Pope. Stella Dixon, and Ann Payne. Second row: Kathy Nader, Beth Hombuckle, Brenda Lewis, Marilyn Noble, Julie Norton, and Amy Washbum. 293 F.T.A. Promotes Interest in Education OFFICERS First row Jant Oucote ...... President Kuth Harris . Historian Donna WcM d . District Kepresentativc Pat?e Chaml erlain.... ... .Parliamentarian Second row Julie Ilicks . Lihrarian Janis Jinks . Repc»rter Naomi Klein .. Song Leader Ann Jones .. Vice-President Martha Palmer .. Secretary Promoting an interest in the teaching career is the main responsibility of the C. E. Byrd Chapter of the Future Teachers. of America. This club informs stu- dents of the attitude, character, and personality which are necessary for a good teacher. This year the club has carried on varied activities ranging from the social function to the service project. Members of F.T.A. served as ushers for Go-To-. School Night and as pages at the Louisiana State Teachers Convention held in Shreveport. In December, members collected food and clothing for a needy family. Delegates from Byrd attended the State F.T.A. Convention in April. Organized in 1947, the F.T.A. holds its meetings twice a month and is sponsored by Mrs. Edna Jewel Morgan and Miss Neva Norsworthy. Serving as a F.T.A. Guidr for Go-To- School Night, Diannr Kuddrrke dirrcts a mothrr to thr proprr lassrr»om. First row: Carolyn Wrhb, Judy Hosier, Caleste Kenrrdy, Sheryl Grayson, Mary Ann Timon, Kathy Krnnrdy. Second row: Diannr Bud lecke, Sandy Han- ey, Zilla Rar Lyles, Barbara Mogg, Mary Crow, Marion Gilliland, Judy Kinnehrew. Third row: Eilern Wimberley, Donna Wat- kins, Howard Cary Morris, Delores Rol- lings, Estrr Housr, Kathy Burch, Betty Crain. 294 First row: Barbara Rifkin, Sara Planck, Barhara Brooke, Paula Ghent, Jo- Dee Lucky. Second row: Nancy Rogers, Wanda Sullivan, Glenda Massa, Elisaheth Johnson, Debbi Brown, Marilyn Meyer. Third row: Shirley Honaker, Karen Freeman, Sally Dohoney, Nancy Nicola, Judy Autrey. President Vice-president Ran Smith George Greer Secretary Treasurer John Walker Don Duran Chalmus Allen Randy German Bili Hardin KEY CLUB Inspires Individual Initiative David Allen Chip Cozean Ross Duran James Gillespie Brady Harris Getting off to a good start in the 1964-65 school year by helping teachers move their books, the Byrd High Key Club has kept up to its reputation of service by participating in the March of Dimes, Operation Big Sweep, and in the Christmas canned food drive. The club also gave a teacher appreciation award in the Spring. This year, the Byrd Club is the home club of the Govemor of the LAMISSTENN District, Gene Hunt. Included in this district are Key Clubs from Louisiana, Mississippi, and West Tennessee. Sponsored by Mr. Wil- liam Shaw, the club attended the district convention held in Memphis and represented Byrd well. Gene Hunt fades back to pass in the Key Club football gamc as Mike Tooke attempts to block oul two Fair Parkere. Lynn Harvey £ £ £ Wesiey Glassell Bob Gray Roland Hall § £ £ John Herzog Durrell Hiller Gene Hunt Jerry Bramlett Frank Dawkins Sara Fraser Bill Hamm John Mayfield John Jerry Joe Rick Mike Mike Joe Garland Odom Porter Rice Smith Tooke Wainwright Walker West 295 JUNIOR MEDICAL LEAGUE Havinp been organized in the spring of last year, the Junior Medical League is one of the newest ciubs at Byrd. Girls interested in a inedical career compose the membership of this very active group. Tho members are given the opportunity to work at a local hospital as a “candy striper”, doing odd jobs and helping the nurses. Meetings are held on various Tuesdays during ac- tivity period, usually in the R.O.T.C. room. At the meetings the members listen to guest speakers or par- ticipate in group discussions. The I eague has an an- nual Christmas Party, which was held in conjunction with the Student Medical Assi ciation this year. Also at Christmas the members took presents to patients at the Charity Hospital. The year was climaxed with a banquet in the spring, at which various honprs were presented to girls who had done good work for the Junior Medical League. The offieers for the Junior Medieal League this year were: Corresponding Seeretary -- Vieki Musgrave; Seeretary — Sandy Deputy; TreasunT — Penny Britt. First row: Beeky Bethard, Joanna Callagher, Barbara Brooke, Suzanne Elliott, Jol ee Lueky, Koslyn Crosby, Linda Epes, Athelene Cobb, Betty Dougharty, Pam Cheney. Second row: Babg Braddoek, Naonii Dover, Barbara Bateman, Cora Crawford, Karen Freeman, Penny Durham, JoAnn Atehley, Eriea Davis, Judy Bond, Beth Daniel, Carol Eakin. Third row: Beth Grant, Jackie Faust, Mary Anne DiFilippo, Sally Dohoney, Dian« Clements, Sheila Gonzales, Kala Baker, Norina Copes, Pat Baird, Mary Dupont, Susan Colquitt, Molly Biggs. 296 Promotes Careers in Medicine First row: Kathy Lngan, Sylvia Calitoun, Retacca Woods, Judy Newhill. Rita Mannino, Mary Ann Lee, Naomi Klein, Sharon L »hnes, Kay We»tm »reland, Gerry Kadgihn, Julie McCullar, Jud McElHattcn. Second row: Scotli Creco, Nancy Norris, Les lie Hadra, Marilyn Padgett, Carolyn Rainey, Vickie Heath, Cindy Magner, Mar Hengy, Barhara Loe, Dollye Hart, Kathy Kel- ley, Candy Green. Third row: Carolynn Hobbs, Sharon Grayson, Betty McClellan, Kathryn Cray, Virginia Gray, Judy Jones, Barhara Mann. Ruth Harris, Sandy Haney, Sherry King, Janis Kutschhach, Kathy Layton. Sharon Lohnes, Sandy Haney, Sandy Scott, Jodic Solomon, Susan Towns, Peggy Wceks, and Mary Ann Lee examine the Christmas presents that the Junior Medical League sent to the patients at Charity Hospital. First row: Pameia Proske, Sally Renoi., Marilee Chappell, Nina Ziller. Lugema Pelty. Sanda Sulhvan, Kay Purdy, Ruth Stewart. Dorothy Petera, Linda Pearee. Eva Thurmond. Seconrf row: Paulette Whatley M.unce Pesnell. Janelle atson. Marilyn Squire. Peagie Week . Brenda Roherts. Wanda Savell. Nancy Snow. Anna Lou Parker, Diane Kodgers. Sharon Kob- eru, Liz Sessions. Third row: Sharon Plehst. Sharon Rainer. Drusilla Thrash. Anne Porter. Sandra Womack. Judy Patterson, Martha Woods, Pam Stephens, Kristl Volk, Jodie Soloman, Clyta Ryan. Setting up a record player to be used as an aid in teaching are Paul Miller, Ronnie Holder, Frank Clark, Fred Mc- Clanahan, and Jim Byrd. AUDIO VISUAL AIDS Benefits the School One of the most useful clubs at Byrd is the Audio-Visual Aids Club. Since 1957 this organization has served Byrd students and teachers. The members operate the audio-visual equipment such as tape re- corders, films, and movie projectors. Sponsored by Mrs. Linda Martin, the club meets during activity period in the Visual Aids Library. At these monthly meetings the members present programs re- lated to the club’s activities and plan out- side events. First row: Dale Martin, Stan Vickrey, Frank Clark, and Cary Richardson. Second row: Chris Bond, Bumie Emanuel, John Fuller, D a v i d Schoolfield, John Ingram, John Rogers, and Pete Shaffer. 298 MATH CLUB Organizes at Byrd Sponsored by Miss Sue Norris, the Math Club began its first year as an organization of Byrd. Miss Norris out- lined many interesting and time consuming activities for the new-born club. The club has its own algebra class in which difficult matrix algebra problems are presented to the group by the members for dist ' ussion and solution. Math- ematicians from various industries honor the club on sev- eral occasions throughout the year. College professors also visit the meetings. The math clubbers make occasional tours of the local industries as club projects. The speakers and the tours prepare them for the problems they will meet and have to undertake in their future school years and in later life. Officers of the Math Club are Kenneth Harvey, Treafturer, Tom Gray, President, Ken Strauss, Vice- Tom Gray and Ted Koemer study the fundamentals of matrix algehra. Dr. Hollingsworth of United Gas speaks to the members of the club on mathematics careers and matrix algebra. 299 UPPER LATIN FORUM Kate Sartor .... Cornelia DeLee . Delores Rollings . Susan Beauchamp Beth McCall .... Wendall Robinson PoMy Jung . SkipptT Dickson Jerry Porter .... . Historicn .... unti ' i . Consul .... Recording Secretary .. Treasurer . Consul Corresponding Secretary . Tribune . Tribune Fred Morgan accepts the General Excellence cup at the state convention for the Byrd delegation. Barhara Persinger and Mary Beth Hornbuckle translate the Christmas Story from English to Latin. First row: John Ohrt, David Trick ett, Barhara Bateman, Nancy Rogers, Dorothy Peters, Kay Anderson, Dudley Glenn, Jacque GoldI erg, Bernard Black. Second row: Gary Beckett, John Fleming, Joel Durrett, Betty Crain, Cora Crawford, W ' anda Savell, Marcia Abramson, Alys Gilcrease, Henrietta Martin, Renda Bradford. Third row: David Holt, Chris Bar- nette, Leta Bills, Kathy Gray, June Maxwell, Daisy Bower, Tony Brandon, Danny Gold berg, Tom McCuistion. 300 Undertakes Classical Study First row: Zilla Kae Lyles f Susan Grigsby, Ginger Goodson, Ann Houchin, Lynda Monzingo, Mar- thanne Gregg. (’andy Johnson, Janet Hetherwick. Second row: Ann Fordham, Kliza l eth Ware, K e n n y Hickman, Steve Whited, M i k e Holland, Stan Cook, Lin Stall, I)enni» Hodnett, Eddie Wood. Third row: Kathy King, Lynn Newman, Ree McCall, Betty Jor- dan, Bert Ball, Chip Tumer, John Herzog, Kent Ahney, David McMaster. Veni, Vidi, Vici—I came, I saw, I conquered is easily recognized by members of the Upper Latin Forum. The Forum is made up of second, third, and fourth year classes and of former students who have continued their interest in the language. The club is sponsored by Miss Irma Robinson and Mrs. Margarete Weatherly. The Forum, composed of 243 m embers, makes up a chapter of the Louisiana Classical League, an organiza- tion of high school clubs. Following the Roman system of govemment the club has two consuls, two scribae, two tribunes, and a quaestor. Annual activities of the club include a celebration of National Latin Week, and a spring banquet in the Roman style. The club sponsors trips to the state and National Con- ventions of the J.C.L. This year’s representatives to the National convention in Illinois were; Browen W T ebb, Kent Abney, Mary Sanders, and Mike McCelland. This year the club is undertaking as its project the editing of a yearbook for the club. The book contained the name, address, and phone number of each member. Also included was a list of programs for the year, Classical League, songs, and the constitution of the club. These varied activities and projects encourage the mem- bers to increase their knowledge of the culture of ancient Rome. Jon Michaleis made an address to the State Looking at the Latin Fomms first Yearhook are Ann Fordham, Jane Latin Convention. Ducate, Dclores Hollings, and Kevin Rigshy. Jane Ducate was the yearbook chairman. 301 First rou ' : Jean Olvey, Marilyn Squire, Debbie Weadock, Bronwen Webb, Peggy Simpson, Heidi Smith, Elea- nor Long, Katie Miller. Second rou: Dianne Buddeeke, John Mayfield, Laura Yancey, Virgina Harris, N ' aomi Dover, Anne Jones, fieth Blanton, Kitty Johnson, Ted Koerner. Third row: David Bo Herrin, Jim McElroy, James Bruce Florey, Kathy Hagens, Bruce Lowe, Becky Sanders, Hay Teasley, Bruce Roherts, Kevin Rigshy. UPPER LATIN Increases First row: Bohhy McClung, Balfour Sar- tor, Frank Dodson, Vicky Russell, Cindy Tomlin, Beth Hornbuckle, Patty Stallcup, Cindy Herrmann, Judy McElhatten. Second row: Ross Duran, Pam Miller, Joyce Broyles, Judy Sisco, Nancy Knost, Marcia Gallagher, Mary Stein- au, Paula Minor, Julie Stagg, Donna Norris. Third row: Chuck Rice, Mike Mc- Clelland, Coleman Wilson, John Woods, Jon Michaelis, Parker Davis, Bobby Marcus, Louise Jackson. First row: Robert Braunig, Chip Lary, Tommy Jung, Mary Leah Poss, Diana Dixon, Penny Wood, Kathy Fraser, Bar- bie Reid. Second row ; Linda Loe, Barbara Persing- er, Frances Allen, Nan Matlock, Karen McGuirt, Rebecca Black, Cathy Davis, Charlie McCall. Third row: Jim Hunter, Monroe Dodd, Steve Sheafor, Charles Hart, Braxton Brown, Jimmy Carter, Mark Callaway, Sammy Tuma, Frances Drake, Ed Kintzing. 302 First rou) Fred Morgan, Zoe Shaw, Donna Wood, Janice Holt, Julie Nor- ton, Becky Beezley, Joan Berkley, David Caskey. Second rotc: Randy Pace, Mary San- ders, Donna Watkins, Claire Potter, Salley Prados, Sharon Smith, Susan Quinn, Nancy Ferguson. Third row: Charles Winterton, Chuck Sanders, Glynn Wilson, Ardis Robin- son, Ralph Hardman, Gorden Scar- borough, John Odom. Language Appreciation First row: Pam Gihbens, Margaret Shaw, Ruth Roper, Rebecca Stroh- maier, Kathy Lamphere, Susie Stone, Vickie Leibc», Debbie George, Mary Ann Rayner, Marsha Hope. Second row: Judy Cooper, Sandy Hoff- man, Pat Reid, Suzy Pharis, Jimmy Fortson, Johnnie West, Steve Foster, Travis Hailey, Paula Couvillon, Pen- trice Worley, Barbara Monsour. Third rou : Mildred Porter. l’n- llla Cordell, Nancy Jane Sentell, Penny Britt, Jim Woltz, Stephen Pearce, Houston Bosley, Boh Gray, Art Sample, Charles Beard, Cade Adams, Babs Boum a. First row: Jerry Montgomery, Susan Thur- mon, Sanny Kintzing, Sandy Bomburg, Norma Oliver, Sandra Liberto, Rita Mannino, Peggy Sullivan, Mike Schatt- ner. Second row: Mary Brock, Carolyn Rainey, Mary Williams, Wanda Lephiew, Col- leen Smith, Mike Tooke, Peggy Peatross, Barbara O’Brien. Third rou : Carolyn Ballard, Judy Smith, Dennis Clarke, Art Conard, Fred Tray- lor, Paul Swearingen, Susie Tucker, Drake Lee. 303 DRAMA CLUB Develops Zilla Lyles, Secretary, and Sharyn Lamphere, Treasurer, listen us club pledges John Van Gorkom and Sarah Higgs repeat the oath as part of tludr initiation. As part of a Christian project, Beverly Bagley, Celeste Kennedy, Rc»nnie Jo Simon, and Gean Wimer put on a play at the Veterans Hospital for the patients. This comparatively new club to Byrd was founded in 1961 by Miss Gladden and is now spon- sored by Mrs. Maxine Chamber lin. The Drama Club, organized on a system of points, admits club pledges who have met the require ments by engaging in activities re lated to dramatics. Vacancies left by those who have eamed their membership are filled by new Frrst row: Jan Fergu- son, Cheryl Love, Janis Jinks, Cynthia Turnage, Ronnie Jo Simon, Mary Gray W ' alker, Suzanne Fisher, Barhara B e s t, and Judy Terry. Second row: Sarah Riggs, Ev- elyn Santora, John Van Gorkom, Sharon McDon- ald, Elna Godby, Carol Hamilton, Betty Jordan, Carol M i n o r, Valerie Marsalis, a n d Cynthia Rohhins. Third row: Wendall Rohinson. Gar- land West, Mike Taylor, Chip T u r n e r, Page Cha mberla in, Mike Meece, Robert Lawrenre, Judy Jones, Sandy Haney, and Beverly Bag- bey. 304 rhesp ian Abilities pledges at various times. Only those members who have a sin- cere desire to learn more about drama and to display their skill by acting, find time to participate in this worthwhile club. Activities of the Drama Qub have included this year touring the Majorie Lyons Playhouse and sponsoring plays seen by the stu- dent body. Evelyn Santora, John Van Gorkom, Judy Terry, Mike Meece, Judy Copp, and Cheryl Love rehearse one of the most dramatic scene on play rehearsal eve. First row: Jane Freid- kin, Judi Hosier, Jerry Kennedy, Cyrelle Ger- son, Ruth Roper, Sandv Bowen, S h e r r y Davis, Gloria Felan, L i n d a Epes, Barbara Danner, and Marsha Hope. Sec- ond row: Ann Newman, Maurice Pesnell, Cora Crawford, Melanie Sey- ler, Susan Bowerman, Sidney Bundy, Barbara Railsback, Gean Wimer, Barbara Gauerke, Athe- lene Cobb, Barbara Mogg, and Judy Copp. Third row: D i a n n e Archer, Marty Roy, Pam Huckabay, Mirian Shive- ly, K a t h y Lamphere, Janiee Gauerke, R i c k McNees, Sandra Liberto, Ellan Daye, Mary Dykes, Sammie Flagler. 305 ‘ 1 he hand that roc ' ks the cradle, rules the world.” Future Homemakers of Amer- ica develop leadership, cooperation, and re- sponsibility. Meeting once a month, the club is spon- sored by Mrs. Lavette Polson. Activities of the group include regular chapter meetings, a state convention in the fall, a parish meeting in the winter, a dis- trict gathering in the spring, and a sum- mer leadership conference. A newly-elet ' ted parish officer for the 1964-1965 school year from Byrd is Judith Smith. Each year the club has a Christmas party, and to climax the school year, a mother-daughter ban- quet is given at which the officers for the coming year are installed. F.H.A. officcrs for 1964-1965 are: Ftrst rou: Linda Lee—President; Judith Smith—Secretary; and Pat Towns—Treasurer. Second row: Joan Gatlin—Vice-President; Marian Clark Reporter; Sue Cook—Historian; Di nne Cohen—Song Director. Future Homes of America Row one: Mary Elliott, Josie MeAlroy, Sheny Buell, Diane Selman. Row two: Glenda Massa, Marcy Crowe, Cheryl Dykes, Carolyn Downs, Doro- thy Lee, JoDee Lucky, Carroll Mc Fodder, Pam Rosalie, Gleynda Burns, Linda Butler. Row three: Liz Sessions, Ladawn Finklea, Diane Holeyfield, Ann Sa- vell, Martha EHiott, JoLinda Gil lespie, Sophie Theo, Linda Saltei, Sheryl Worsham, Naomi Kanalla- kan, Dollye Hart, Linda Turner, Lin- da Pearce, Jo Marie Tumivello, Jan ice Hendricks, Lavita Cook. One of the many activities of F.H.A. was to collect can- goods for a rescue mission. Judith Smith, Lynne Stonecipher, and Pat Towns sort the colleetion of goods. Row one: Janet NichoUon, De Lane Clark, Kay Purdy, Wanda Hcrndon, Julie Baird. Rou two: Claudia Allspaugh, Jo Ann Atchley, Debbi Brown, Judy Bond, Sandy Deputy, Susie McWilliams, L y r i a Brannon, Sharon Roberta, Judy Newbill, Polly Schaumburg, M a u r i c e Pesnell. Row three: Anna Lou Parker, Drusilla Thrash, Dianne Archer, Marsha Shuler, Sandra Shelby, Sherry King. Dianne Palmer, Susanne Clark, Judy Wheeler, Patricia Adcock, Sue Allen, Bar bara Leon, Mary Dupont, Agatha Fertitta, Maria Bazer, Jodie Solomon. Are Inspired Through F.H.A. F.H.A. competes in many con- tests of skill and ability. Shining trophies which they won are Linda Loe, Beth Hunter, Eileen Wimber- ly, Sharon Rainer, Sophie Theo. Row one: S a n d r a Strother, Pam Proske, D’Etta Berard, Margaret Ingram, B e v e r 1 y Wilcox, Jean Lee, Pat Rush- ton. Row two: B r e n d a Williams, Kathy Nugent, Susan Simp- son, Cheryl Wood, Jan Hemp- erley, L y n n e Stonecipher, Gean Wimer, Penny Dur- ham, Mary Anne Di Filippo, Brenda Roberts, Betty Dough- arty. Row three: Jan Bailey, Beth Hunter, Eileen Wimberly, Leslie Taylor, Kaye Bell, Lynda Knight, Barbara Best, Susan Towns, Vida Norris, Shirley Downs, Linda Ames, Sharon Plebst, Sylvia Pinch- era, Sharon Rainer, Mary Ann Lee. 307 Gene Hunt President Bill Rembert Vice President “Buy a cushion; see the games in comfort’ was the sales pitch given to people attending the Byrd Invitational Toumament by new members of the Varsity Qub. Shown selling the cushions are: Don Duran, John Steward, Roland Hall, Donny Durham, George Greer, and Robert Pirtle. Joe Walker Sec.-Treas. Bill Ward Sgt.-at-Arms VARSITY CLUB Sponsors Homecoming To gain membership into the C.E. Byrd Varsity Club one must let- ter in any of the four major sports: football, track, baseball, or bas- ketball. Once a boy is initiated into the Varsity Club, he is allowed to attend all athletic contests free of charge. Among its activities the Varsity Club sponsors Byrd’s Homecom- ing Dance each year and is active in programs to promote the standard of athletics at Byrd. Coach Nicky Lester is the club’s sponsor and he sees that the organization is run smoothly by the officers elected. This year’s of- ficers were elected at the club’s first meeting by the 37 returning members. Charles Beazley Gary Beede Stewert Blue gJULLz Wallace Bordon Dick Brook Nason Brookings Dicky Chandler Jay Cheatham A1 Childs Brad Clinkenbeard Bill Dykes Bill Erwin Greg Falk James Gillespie Tommy Glass Skipper Hardcastle Lynn Harvey John Howell John Johnson Don Keenan Jim King Richard McElhatten Rodney McGuire Russell Neely Roby Odom Harrv Oltman Tad Price Jimmy Roberts Mike Roberts Ran Smith Melvin Stallcup Pat Temple Glen Theis tnfl LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Instills French Spirit First row: Susan Grigsky, Zoc Shaw, Sally Byrd, Cindy Korman, Anne Stroud, Ann Birkelbach, Susan Woolhandler, Penne Mobley, Erica Davis. Stcond row: Jency Cook, Balfour Sartor, Claire Potter, Derrie Boyce, Anne Merseles, Beth Grant, Brcnda Herold, Melinda Frazier, Polly Jung. Third row: Paul Haslanger, John Fleming, Chuck Hill, Kathy Eydenberg, Nancy Nicola, Patti Dove, Pat MacKinnon, Jan Hirsch, Kitty Johnson. Julie Norton . Treasurer Leslie Szafir.Secretary Lynda Teague ....Vice President Stella Dixon.President Le Cercle Fraiu ais, la plus vieille organisation de Byrd High School, fut fondee en 1921. 5ous la direction de Mlle. Marie Therese LeBlanc et Mlle. Louise Griffith, les reunions ont lieu le deuxieme et le quatrieme mardi du mois. Aux reunions les programmes varient. On donne des pieces et des films; on chante et on s’amuse aux jeux frangais. On invite des Fran ais a faire des petits discours. Le but du cercle est d’aider les eleves a mieux parler et a mieux comprendre la langue fran aise et aussi les coutumes et la culture de la France. L’annee se termine au printemps par un banquet auquel on invite un Fran ais de la ville a faire un discours. First row: Mary Avinger, Ann Payne, Rivers Dowty, Jean FitzGerald, Jacque Goldberg, Pat New, Elisabeth Johnson, Katy Hartwell, Marion Cunningham. Second row: Joel Art, Billy Reynolds, Carol Minor, Betty Cook, Linda Bordelon, Mari- gayle Wise, Melanie Seyler, Paula Griffith, Jean Vedlitz. Third row: Happy Henderson, Ken Strauss, Dave Fuller, Peter BiUiot, Pat Eichelberger, Susan Luce, SheUey Dorfman, Bitsy Butler. First row: Cyrelle Cenoo, Gayle Scotl, Sue Bryant, Fay Blake, Jeanne Neij;h- bors t Carolyn Lay, Nancy Field, Martha McCullough, Donna Smith. Second row: Patricia Bedg x d, Susie Fowler, Claire Hickman, Olivia Johnston, Scotti Greco, Bahs Miller, Mary Ann Tedford, Laura Yancey, Dehorah Fink, Marcia Abramson. Third row: Mark Dickson, Allen Ad- ger, Susan Reed, Kathy King, Nancy Hudson, Margaret Watson, Greg Harris, Tom Richardson, Susie Hay- ter, John Odom. LE CERCLE FRAN AIS Increases French songs are often sung at meetings of Le Cercle Fran- cais. Practicing the correct pronunciation of the French sounds are Jeanne Neighbors, Shelley Dorfman, Patricia Svolos, and Jean Vedlitz. French students, as well as American teenagers, enjoy reading the popular magazines. Displaying some of the latest issues are Stella Dixon. Ann Reid Mills, Kathleen Trichel, Donna McElhatten, Susan Woolhandler, and Cindy Korman. First row: Betsy Cobb, Janice Shipp, Mar- garet Gerlach, Virginia Walker, Carolyn Richard, Susan Day, Glenda Massa, Jo Ann Nanney. Second row: Mary Virginia Wray, Janet Hetherwick, Julia King, Patricia Svolos, Barbara Black, Laura Flett, Susan Hous- ton, Susan Towery. Third row: Gary Beckman, Peggy North, Kathy Hagens, Judy Johnston, Mary Mar- garet Middleton, Virginia Gray, Gordon Scarborough, Ed Ragan. 310 Knowledge Through Participation Each spring at the annual French banquet everyone wears paper hats made by the club. Creating their own individual hats are, first row: Pat Eichelberger, Mar Ann Tedford, and Lynda Teague, second row: Balfour Sartor, Paul Haslanger, Mari-gayle Wise, and Laura Yancey. First row: Julie Hicks, Jeannie Din- kins, Candy Johnson, Marthanne Gregg, Dorothy Crider, Cathy Cox, Naomi Klein, Sidney Bundy, Robin Loyd. Second row: DeWayne W r icks, Kaye Steinwinder, Alys Gilcrease, Sallie Nesbitt, Martha Smith, Susan Jor- den, Donna McElhatten, Carolyn Reid, Allen Rosen. Third row: Randy Pace, Jane Ducote, Janice Heard, Karen Allen, Made- line Bolin, Jeanne Coilins, Ann Reid Mills, Bob Finley, Mike Bell. Gayly decorated posters are made by the more artistic mem- bers to serve as reminders on the days of meetings. Display- ing some of their posters are Leslie Szafir, Susie Hayter, Pat Bedgood, Gayle Scott, and Mar- tha McCullough. 311 DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION Promotes Officers of the Distributive Education Qub are Margaret Olwell, Reporter; Linda Snow, President; Elaine Shorter, Secretary; Jobn Neal, Vice President; Keith Howard, Parliamentarian. Distributive Education, a vocatibnal training pro- gram, helps students develop a sense of responsi- bility and a feeling of security for future business careers. Each D.E. member attends four morning classes at school and then goes to work for the remainder of the day. Also, the members make visits to various husiness establishments, invite prominent industrial leaders to speak. and view training films. Other ac tivities of the club are at- tending the Employer-Employee Banquet, state and national conventions, and Faculty and Businessmen’s coffees. Distrihutive Education is sponsored by Mrs. Elizaheth Dees, and hoth juniors and seniors are eligible for membership. Merchandisc must be arranged in order before a slore can open. Frank Bynog arranges bicycles on display in a local loy store. Attractive displays encourage customers. Eddie Hornaday works on a display in a service station. In order to keep the merchandise up to date, John Neal works stock in a local super market. R°U’ on ' : Martin Ginsburg. James Dew. Alex Rubenstein, Buster Smith, Dorothv A. Ihomas, Janet Clary, Lura Powell. Srcond roui: Kenneth Graig, l.ouis Waner, Boh Minnus, Bruce Whatley. Guy West- brook, Jere Campisi. R °r .l hr Vi haron Grayson, Guy Srnith, Don Jones, Carry Ratcliff. Jeff Turner, tddie Homaday, Jim Person. 312 a Sense of Responsibility Row one: Nicki Diqiouanni, Marla Roberts, Raul Rohledo, Frank Rynog. Cheryl Mudd t Lary Oswald, Earline Swan. Row two: Faye Pharr, Wess Candella. Phil (]landiloro, Lloyd House, ' Henry De Loune, Maureen Darcy, Randy Towery. Row three: Donnie Scott. Tony Cihson, Eddie Keasler, Bill Phelps, Johnny Johnson, Leon Anderson, Ropnie Knapp. Linda Snow enjoys her work as she displays merchandise in the lingerie department of a store. Courtesy is displayed as Maureen Darcv returns a customers change in a local variety store. Tony Cihson shows a customer the newest styles in a shoe depart- ment. Waiting on a customer in a restaurant is Raul Robledo as he gains experience in this field. 313 Officers of Los Vecinos are Jeannie Walker, Vice- President; Becky Hughes, President; Sandra Firestone, Secretary-Treasurer. EI Lema: Ell respeto al derecho ajeno es la paz. E1 Colores: Azul y Blanco Las Reuniones: El ultimo martes de cada mes escolar. E1 Proposito: Para practicar la lengua de nuestros vecinos de habla espahola. Para el primer programo del ano los alumnos escucharon al Senor Fleck Thorne-Thompson halbo en su viaje a Mexico. En el mes de diciembre Los Vecinos celebraron una fiesta de Navidad con una pinata y unos discos. Cada ano el cumpleahos del club se celebro con una comida mexicana in E1 Oiico. LOS VECINOS Learns First rou: Judy Boatright, Susie Brown, Cindy Tomlin, Gerry Kadgihn, Bettie Hetherwick. Second row: Mary Ann Upchurch, Susie Askew, Clyta Ryan, Polly Schaumburg, Gail Vincent. Third row: Joyce Gibson, Diane Hardesty, Rose Marie Hubley, Darlene Aldridge, Rickey Muslow, Greg Smith, Ruth Elgin, Mary Gray. First row: Amy Washburn, Carolyn Jones, Sandra Firestone, Cynthia Hellinghausen, Karen Dubois, Lynn Sullivan, Joanna Gallagher, SaUy Beckham. Second row: Judy Dowden, ZiUa Lyles, Susan Reynolds, Vicki Shiv- ers, Goldie Higginbotham, Ginger Thompson. Third row: Betsy Devereaux, Craig Long, Ray GammiU, Kay Purdy, Danny Grubb, Steve Wheless, Mike Weber, Tom Thome- Thomsen. 314 First row: Bill Hayes, Jerry Clayton, John Taylor, Jinimy Williamg, Stew- art Watkins, Bill Sale. Second row: Becca Mitchell, Ja ' nia Kutschbach, Kaye Hi»er, Jeannie Walker, L)ixie Love, Kathy William- son. Third row: Gay Price, Christy Kimbro, Susie Richardson, Diane Cherry, Anne Hargrove, Molly Biggs, Anne Alvord, Kathy Taylor, Pattie Mat- thews, ’ Robert Riser, Nancy Jane Sentell, Nancy Dilworth. About Spanish Neighbors First row: Terry Hansen, Bob Cozean, Charles Colson, Lea Williams, Rob Jackson. Second row: Merilee Chappell, Paula Kivisto, Elstner Williams, Ann M reland, Sally Chandler, Gaynel Wamer. Third row: Kay Grant, Ann Mor- gan, Jenny McLure, Phillip Day, Alex Wolchansky. Jim Byrd, David Lankford, Phillip Thomp- son, Chuck Donner, Linda Amsbaugh, Cathey Mullenix, Judy Lunt. First row: Andy Heller, Jimmy Hark- rider, John Erwin, Trip Sullivan, Alan Freyer. Second row: Karen Pope, Carla Snow, Vicki Peace, Sheri McRitchen, Sheryl Ann Davis, Suzanne Mitchell. Third row: Sandra Burton, Martha EI- lard, Becky Hughes, Becky Nohse, Roger Levy, Ray Woods, Linda Greene, Ellen Yearwood, Melinda Frazier. 315 BRUSH and PALETTE “Art is a human activity having for its purpose the transmission of others of the highest and best feelings to which men have risen.’ ' Promoting and furthering interest in art occupies the time of members of the Brush and Palette. Organized in October of 1961, this club has consented to help the school in many ways, including decorating the center hall on “Go West Day.” Just before Christmas members hold an annual art sale in Room 9 for the citizens of Byrd. In the spring they hold an art exhibit at one of the local shopping centers. The Brush and Palette officers for the 1964-65 chool year are Kay Taylor—Sergeant-at-Arms, Margaret Fortson—Treasurer, Penny Dur- ham—Secretary, Carol Cosgrove—President, Carol Ann Abney—Vice- President. First row: Jan Ferguson, Betty Woods, Meg Causey, Ann Crain, Ronnie Jo Simon, Me- iinda Frazier, Barhara Bertram, Suzanne Porter. Second row: Tommy VaUiere, Linda Johnston, Jan Rich, Pam Huckabay, Meg Reed, Lyria Brannon, Leslie Szafir. Third row: Bill House, Shirley Honaker, Margretta Cooper, Wesley Crawford, Pat Fox, Jen Stringfellow, Judy Jones, Paula Couvillion. Often speakers help and in- spire students with additional information about art. Listening attentively are these art stu- dents. 316 Inspires Yoong Artists proceetU go to the Betty Lawrence Memorial Scholarship Fund which is awarded to one deserving senior who plans to study art in college. Under the guidance of its sponsor, Mrs. Kelly, the club has had speakers talk at various meetings after school and during activity periods this year. Thus, through professional help and criticism, each mem- ber learns to criticize and improve his own work. The students of this creative group not only enrich their own lives but also bring into the life-stream of Byrd much of the beautiful that “is its own excuse for being.” Decorating the halls of the City of Byrd on 4 Go West Day is one of the projects of the Brush and Palette. Penny Durham and Kay Taylor add the finishing touches to the project. First row: Betsy Devereaux, Gay Price, Patti Harig, Lyn Norman, Julie Norton, Jan Busada, Suzanne Clark, Jacky Smith, Sharon Lohnes. Second row: Stella Dixon, Barbara Hanchey, Susan Luck, Sharon Shel- ton, Susie Anderton, Lin Butler, Jeanette Bmwn, Diane Palmer, Janet Weatherly. Third row: Betty Cook, Chuck Hill, Dianne Archer, Judy Jaudon, Kathy Layton, Linda Voss, Carol Persinger, Jim Stephenson. First row: Leigh Kelley, Susan Brown, Diane Dunlap, Barbara French, Kala Baker, Donna Phillips, Juanita Coburn, Char- lotte Lafargue, Sue Swearingen, Kay Westmoreland. Second row: Zilla Hae Lyles, Mary Roy, Sharon McDonald, Kathy Nader, Carolyn Rainey, Karen Freeman, Patty Kime, Comelia DeLee, Marcia Mounce, Caro- lyn Goode, Nancy Snow. Third row: Chris Williams, Sandra Shelby, Mary Anne DiFilippo, Mary Glenn Hurst, Ran Kiper, Roby Odom, Dave Troutman, Daisy Bower, Joanna Beaird. 317 “HIGH LIFE” ls After all the reporter’s work of writing, proofreading, and rewriting i» done, the editors must make the final judge ment on all parts of the paper. Planning the layout of a future issue are Co-Editors-in-Chief, David Fuller and Leta Bills. Deciding on the proper position, size, and page of each ad are, iitting, Penny Britt, Assistant Ad Manager; Liz Sessions, Ad Manager; and standing, Mikr Dickerson, Exchange Editor; Bert Ball, Ad Manager. Continuously at work to produce Byrd’s popular news- paper. the High Life staff is made up of students who take journalism headed by an editorial staff and art staff. These people do the actual word of putting the paper together out of material they have written themselves. Aside from the dime for each copy, the paper s expenses are paid for by ads which are sold to local firms by the business staff. Faculty sponsorship and assistance when needed are provided by Mrs. Mamie Breazeale, Business, and Mr. John Tabor, Editorial. Although at some times it mav seem impossible, the staff strives continuously to cover all the news which takes place in and around Bvrd. Each year the paper sponsors two contests. The most popular senior boy and girl are selected in the Mr. and Miss Mistletoe contest at Christmas, while the friend liest girl and boy from each class are selected in the spring. All the winners are given front page pictures at the time of their announcement. Byrd’s High Life has often been the object of much praise from many joumalistic rating services, and in 1964 was awarded Medalist by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association. Our newspaper has always been a symbol of Byrd of which we may all be proud. Checking previous issues of ihe HIGH LIFE to leam new techniques are Naomi Klein, Assistant News Editor; Kosc Marie Hubley, Junior Assistant; Bren- da Herold, Junior Assistant; Barhara Willis, Assistant News Editor; and Marsha Shuler, Junior Assistant. 318 the “Voice of Byrd” Art Editor Cornelia DeLee displays the special Christmas issue artwork to admiring Art Staff inembers Patti Harig, sophomore; Donna Phillips, jun- ior; and Sue Swearingen, senior. Proofreading a story for the next issue, handed in by Bill Erwin, Sports Editor, are the News Editors Sheila Wharton and Janis Jinks. Checking the ledger to ascertain the credit of merchants who have ads in the High Life are Fred Phillips, Business Manager; Terry Udes, Business Manager; Susan Reynolds, Assistant Business Manager; and Tom Wise, Circulation Manager. Left: Responsible for choosing and in- terviewing e a c h month’s personali- ties are Personality Editors Marilyn Seigel and Lynda Monzingo. Right: Feature Edi- tors Kathy Gibson and Sherry Hansen select pictures for the next issue of High Life. Above: Reading the new High Life to check their finished product, these reporters have an entire period dedicated solely to joumalism. Left: Each year, the High Life sponsors a contest in which students elect the Friendliest members of their respective classes; a student is allowed to win this honor only once during his years at Byrd. In 1963 the contest was not held. In 1964 the winners were Pam George and Gene Hunt. HIGH LIFE Creates Right: Making sure that no mistakes have been printed in the new High Life, staff advisors Mr. John Tabor and Mrs. Mamie Breazeale give the issue a thorough going over. Below: This class of High Life reporters reads each issue in order to leam the best style and technique of newspaper writing. 320 Responsible for the sale of all ads, the High Life Ad Staff pays alJ costs of publication and photography. This year’s Ad Staff members are: First row: Retty Jordan, Tena Faulkner, Marilyn Dever. Second row: Penny Britt, Susan Reynolds, Wayne WaddeU, Ken Hawkins. Awareness of Byrd Above: Mr. and Miss Mistletoe is the only school-wide election in which all students vote for a student in any class. As soon as the High Lifes are distributed, Randy Malone and Ruth Harris congratulate the new winners of this popularity contest: JiU Whitesides and Gene Hunt. Below: Being shown an old issue of the High Life as an example, these reporters are briefed on newspaper copy layout. GUSHER Records Delivering Gushers on arrival day is exciting for Business Staff meinbera Robert Pirtle, John McConnell, Zoe Shaw, Nancy Jane Sentell, and George Dehan as well as students. Business Staff menibers (!and Johnson, Clint Myers, Cindy Creel, SuSu McCreight, and Allen Adger leave Byrd to sell ads, a vital part in paying for the Gusher. Checking and double checking to make the 1%5 Gusher the l est ever produced are Editorial Staff inembers: Martha McCullough, George Greer, Nancy Dil- worth, Gene Hunt, and Jimmy Floyd. In a never ending struggle to develop outstanding layouts, one of the main jobs of the Editorial Staff, are these memben: Rick Smith, Pam George. Betsv Cobb, Greg Free- man. and DeWayne Wicks. 322 Tangible Memories Expressing the relief of mailing the final ship- ment of the 1965 GUSHER are Editor, AI Childs, and As»ociate Editor, Dick Seale. Delivering proofs to students, another joh of the editorial staff, are Stan Smith, Kathy Hagens, Bill Ward, and Geralyn Pope. Producing the best Gusher imaginahle is the goal of the Gusher staff. Few people realize the long hours of sweeping, alphahetizing. and filing involved in heing a member of the staff. Th y combine fun and work to make the task pleasant as well as rememberable. The editorial staff plans and designs each individual page of the Gusher, while the business staff sells advertisements and subscriptions to the student body. The third department is the art staff. which furnishes the other two staffs with all needed art work as well as designing covers. Miss Margee Sanders is the sponsor of the editorial staff and Mr. William Shaw ' is the sponsor of the business staff. Katherine Qiierbes, Dez Hill, Carol Ann Abney, Lyn Harvey, and Claire Hickman, members of the business staff, put up posters announcing the last Gusher sale. Preparing the cokes for the sophomore coke party are these editorial staff members: Mike Tooke, Jean FitzGerald, Sally Chandler, Carol Cosgrove, and Wesley Crawford. In preparation to tally the sales of over 2,000 Gushers are Sandy Chapman, Business Manager, and Mary Turner, Advertising Manager. Sheryl Grayson mects Gusher worker Pam George at one of the three coke parties given for all sophomore applicants in the fall. GUSHER Is Having class pictures made is an important part of the Gusher. Waiting to have theirs made are Ann Stroud and Mar - Helen Colvin. Senior lists are checked for spelling corrections by Stan Booras, Wallace Borden, Bill Pellerin, and David Schoolfield. 324 The “Mickey Mouse Club was the theme for the preaen- tation of the 1964-1965 Senior Favorites. Our Mouseketeers are first row: George Greer, Robert Pirtle, Mary Turner, Carol Cosgrove, Betsy Cobb, and Cindy Creel. Second row: Mouseketeers are: Allen Adg- er, Greg Freeman, John Mc- Conell, Wesley Crawh»rd, Lynn Harvey, Dez Hill, and Dick Seale. Climax to Year Kathy Hagens supervises as identifications for group pictures are taken. Jane Ducote and Jonn Odom, who make many of the pictures used in the Gusher, show the products of their work to editorial staff sponsor Miss Margee Sanders and business staff sponsor Mr. William Shaw. The Senior Favorite presentation, one of most original assemblies of the year, was fun for those who planned it as well as the Favorites themselves. 325 Transportation through Shreveport has been aided greatly by the new Interstate highway system vaulting high over the city. The skyscrapers in the background give one a view of the progressive city. CLAS6ES $ an they accept the leader - ship of the future? That is the question given to the underclassmen of Byrd. The ansiver to such an important ques - tion can only be obtained by time. In the past the sophomores and juniors have emerged carrying the banner of leadership high in their final year at Byrd. The umlerclassmen are the foU lowers of the day 9 but from them will one day evolve the leaders of tomorrow. To assure a successful graduating class in the future, they must accept the challenges given to them now. They must also be willing to give a little bit more of themselves and have a definite desire to excel. they do not accept these challenges they will rernain follow - ers and persons with an indefinite fu - ture. Let this be an invitation to them to receive the approaching years with undaunted spirits. Ever conscious of the facilities of the city are Glenn Theis, Baseball; Jane Ducote, F.T.A. President; Tomniy GJass, Basketball; Greg Freeman, Gusher Staff; John McConnell, Meteoroiogy Club President; Beth McCall, Pep Squad Treasurer; and Don Durham, Football. 327 JUNIORS Serving as Junior Qass officers during the ’64- 65 school year are John Mayfield, Vice-President; Rivers Dowty, Secretary; Gary Beede, Sergeant-at-Arms; John Herzog, Treasurer; Chip Cozean, President; and Jacque Goldberg, Parliamentarian. 328 Begin Their Second Year at Byrd A special chorus of the most outstanding voices made up this group that entertained on “Go West Day " in the cafeteria. Class officer nominees Wesley Glassell, Mike Tooke, Katie Miller t John Odom, and George Dehan pause for a moment during their busy day. 329 JUNIORS Work Hard l4rr DonaM Abhitt Marria Hrl» n Abramaon Jrannrttr Adams Rrnny Douitlan Addison Carol Ann Adkins Suaan l.ynrttr Aitkrn Kay Lorrainr Alrxandrr Chalmua Allrn Dan fctay Allrn Bradford Phrlpa AUis Claudia Ann AlUpaugh Linda Kay Amn Jo Ann Atchlry Mirharl Atkina Judith Annrttr Autrry Cynthia Avr’f allrmant Mary Lou Avingrr John Drtrilt Radf(lrv Johnnir Sur Baflry Janrt Marir Bailry Patricia Ann Baird Brtty Baldridgr 330 Present the Junior Prom Sandra Klixabrth Raldwin Carnlyn Rallard Mary Rango larry M. Barbrr Marharl Rrrd Rarkrr Rnfrr William Rarnrs Robcrt Rrucr Rarnrtt Rarbara Annr Rasham Mirharl R Rassrlt Cary Mark Raatoky Maria Raxrr Jarnr Rrasley Charlra Rratlry Cary Waynr Rrrkett Sally Ellrn Rrrkham Cary Brrkman Cary Crnr Brrdr Judy Kay Brrnr Patricia Lynn Brrry Barbara Annr Brrtram Molly Ann Bigg Petrr Billiot Barbara Black Judy Sur Blair Fay Houaton Blakr Charlra Blaylock Cerald Thomaa Bobbitt 331 JUNIORS Participate in Christophrr Bond William Cirnrr Boognert Lindn Evtni Bordelon Hrnry Born Sharon Ann Bowden Cail Boyd Barbara Ann Braddock Gcrald Allcn Bramlctt Ronald Craig Brannon Mary Ellm Britt Lanny Bruce Jack Leroy Bnckingham. Jr. Dianne Ruddrcke David Micharl Bufkin Sherilyn Bullock DaviH Lynn Burden Donald Burna Hmry Leon Burna Lee Jane Burna Linda Buma Lynda Carol Burria Al Burrougha 332 National Merit Contests Wileon Howard Busby Andy Forreal Byles F.lmrr Frank Bvnog Janjrs Charlrs Byrd Sandy Hili watches on as Judy King demonstrates a head bandage on Barbara Hunt in First Aid. Sarah Annr Byrd Jimmy Edward Caldwell C. Eddir Campbell Frank P. Caraway Waynr l.amar Caraway Sarah Ellen Carlisle Stephaney Susan Cataneae Robert Caakie Pagr Chamkerlain Carla Marie Chapman Krnnrth David Chapman John Neill Cheatwood Dianne Elaine Cherry Anita Ines Choate Penelope R. Clegg JUNIORS Look Forward Diannt CUirr ClrrurnU Jrb Stuart Cloyd Diannr Sherry Corkrrham Mary Corn P.E. is a vital part of everyone’s curriculum. Tom NcNeely, Lee Culbertson, and Jim McEUroy watch as Mike Tooke dem- onstrates a gymnastic feat on the side horse. I.raair Colrman Franrm Elisabrth Collins William L. Coliina Susan Colquitt Charlra Edward Colaon Cror r Brucr Colvin Jrrry Waller Comba Juanrttr Conr Candacr Ann Coody Charlra Orvillr Cook Sandra Sur Cook Stanlry Loyd Cook Jamra Alonso Coon Cathrrinr Cos Jamm Harold Coylr Charlm Edward Cosran Kroorth W ' . Craif to Senior Year Rodnry Crenk Clrnrla Crawford Rotlyn Croshy Mtrry Nirhrl Crowe Charlrc Lrr Culbrrtson Billy David Culver Clrnn Walkrr Culver Crrald F ' ugrnr Damm Randy Davidaon Brvrrly Cail Davia Dianna Bakrr Davia Erira Irrnr Davia Jor Randolph Davia Patricia Ann Davia Sherry Ann Davia Franklin White Dawkiaa Phillip Day Nancy Dean Drrkard Ceorge John Dehan Cornelia DrJ.rr Cloria Ann DrMoaa Patrick Allen DeRamua Betay Devereaua Mirhael Ray Dirkeraon Brverly Cene Digilarmo Nancy Dilworth Jeannie Dinkina 335 JUNIORS Support the Larry M. Donnrr Drborah Ann Doolry Patti Lou Dovr Marilyn Dovrr Naomi Dovrr Rivrra Dowty Lrrland Dunkrlman Sandra Roae DuPont Linda Sur Durkrr Jorl Durrrtt Chrryl Lynnr Dykra William Dykra Shrrry Ann Edarll Patricia Sur Eichelberger Ruth Elfin Ruth Louiar Ellsey Suaan Louiae Elaey Cary Waynr Elxrn Vrlma Ruth Emanurl Mikr Embrry Diannr Enlor Sandra Kay Eppa Tena Sur Faulknrr Jacqueline Elainr Fauat Karrn Drwrrar Fawcrtt 336 Student Body Play Phyllh Ellern Feible Cloria Ann Felan Kate Brrmond Ferguaon Viekie Darlene Ferguaon Nanry Field Mary Ladawn Finklea Kobert Warren Finley Malrolm Eugene FinneJl Jarkie l.ynn Fiaher Martha Fiaher Mary Jean Fitigerald John Brure Fleming Jame Bruce Florey Clay MrAJee Flourney Jamea C. Floyd Looking ovcr a lilerary map of authors in English are Martha Woods, Wavne Caraway, and Jeanne Kirby. Jamea C. Fluker, III Kenneth I.ynn Fong Joaeph Bernard Fontana Phillip Forcey Ann Fordham Wealry Foater 337 JUNIORS Make Martha Jacqueline Garrelt Nancy Janette Garrett Linda Lynette Gatea Janice Gauerke Alden Gaw Mary Gay Deborah Sue George Jamea German Paula Kay Chent Carol Ann Gibaon Edward A. Tony Gibaon Jannie Dean Gilbert Alya Murrel Gilcreaae Stephen R. Oill Robert William Cillen 338 College Choices Wclry D. CUmcII Dudlry McKim Clrnn Jacqurline Coldbrrg Crrald C. Coldrn Sbrila Anne Conulc V ' irginia Elisabeth Corum Janice Lynette Com Cydthia Could Terry Craham Helen Eliubeth Crant Cary Lawaon Cray Kathryn E. Cray Jamra O. Crayson, Jr. Sharon Louiae Crayaon Marcia Scott Greco Cheryl Creene Cloria Ann Creenlee w Marthanne Cregg Paula Fahy Criffith Michael Morria Culley Anita Kathleen Hagena Pamela Haley Charlra Norman Hall William D. Hall Sumo Cene Hammett Candace Cail Hancock John David Hancock 339 Pelican State Delegates Are DUnoe Htrdealjr Anne Hargrove Columbut Harmt Alice Ann Harper Harry Bert Harprr, Jr. Mary Harper Thomat Larry Harper Nita Lee Harrell Erle Cregory Harrit Ronald Alfred Harrit Victoria Heath Joteph M. Hebert Andrew Mark Heller Janet Kaye Hemperly Jaoice Kay Hendricka Mary Arnold Henfy Sutan Eliaabeth Henley Donald Hernandet V. Bruce Herndon Brenda Ace Herold 340 Chosen From the JUNIOR Class Margarrt Hrrrin John Rrttingrr Hrrzog Tomniy Hcm CU ire Van Hirkman Junior participation in the cheerleader tryouts creates much enthusiasm and school spirit. Juliana Hicka Kathryn Louiae Hicka Coldir Higginbothatn Charlrt Robbin Hilgrr Ann Marir Hill Mildrrd Virginia Hill Sandra Kay Hill Alphoua Durrll Hillrr Chriatinr Elainr Hinkle Samurl Jackaon Hinton Jan Audrey Hirach Charlra Hodnrtt Elmyere Dtane Holeyfield Vernon Holguin Mirh ' arl Nrabitt HoIIand 341 JUNIORS’ Spirit David S. Holt Penny Hooper Jerry W. Hope Ann Estrlle Houchin Susan Colquitt leams to stay in her seat the hard way. Lloyd Weyne Houee Berbere Merie Houeton Sueen Houeton Jemee R. Howerton Roee Merie Hubley Pemele Huckebey Joe Hudeon Mike Hudeon Nency Lucille Hudeon Jene Frencee Hughee Judy Ann Hughee Rebecce Hele Hughee Berbere Leigh Hunt George Welee Ince Linde Dienne Ingrem Gregory AUen Ieom Burgeee Jeckson 342 Helps Boost Byrd Cynthia Ann Jordon Marilyn ElUabeth Jouett Micharl Lynn Juneau Ceraldine Kadfihn Kathy Mahon Kelley Jo Ann Kelly Christy Kennedy Hanrey Lee Kennedy Virginia Gale Kennedy Robert Lee Ketchand Mary Glyn KiMen Julia Francee King Katherine King George H. Kinmon Toby Kinnebrew Jamea Dwight Jackson Alan Gordon Jamea Judy Kay Jaudon Jeffrey Bradford Jenkina Charlrs L. Jennette John David Jett Patricia Kay Jewell Leonard Hargrove JoBron Caaaandra Brewton Johnton Julia Esther Johnston 343 Cheerleader Try-outs (iVd : , |’ V Dele L. Kinnry William KH(«r Kintsinf Jeanne Kirby Jrnranr Kirk Nancy Kitchen John Al Klerkinger Jania Knight Jamrfl M. Koelrmay Pamrla Louiae Kuri Jania Ann KuUrhbach Charlotte Jane Lafargue Robert LaCrone Carl Joaeph Lamendola Kathy Lamphere Anita Louiae LanHers Thomaa Landia Howard Tang. Jr. David Jay Lankford Carolyn Lay Kathr Layton David Lee Virkie Leibo Steven Andrae Lenert Roger A. Lety Clarence Lewia Willard Ianglry Lewia Raymond Liaton Lieber 344 Interest JUNIORS Cary Lightfoot Jimn Francit Lilet John Thomaa Lilr» Lnrraine Lindtey Judy Little Kathy Hanrard Logen John Bruce Lowe Robin Lee Loyd William Lucero Chrittian Lunehorg Judy Lunt Linda CnU McCall Robert Bruce McCnnn Cery WUyne McClure John McConnico John E. McCotter Julie Aon McCullar Study halb provide valuable study tiroe. Thesc Juniors are making the best use of it by preparing for tests or doing bome- work. JeMe McCullough Martha Jane McCuIIoufh John Thomas McDaniel Kerin McDaniel Senior Rings Are Eagerly Donald Krilh McDowell Ronald Douglat McDowrll Jatnrs Camphrll McElroy Carol Fontainr McFaddrn Thc Junior class chose bluc as thc color for the stones of thcir senior rings. Being fitted by Mr. Flournoy arc Doug Marrs, Roger Bames, Mike Strange, and Chuck Hoffman. Martha Jean Mclntire Patricia Nroma McKee Dan Lloyd McKibben Sandra Kay McKinley Ali.r Vry McKinney Virginia C. McLure Wade Travia McManua David Jamrs McMaater Lealie Renee McMuIlan Thomaa Edward McNeely Richard H. McNeea Harvey Jackson Mabrey Mary Ann Mabry Linda Ann Mack Patricia Ann Mackey 346 Anticipated by JUNIORS Mary Patricia McKionon Robcrt C. Maddry Thomat M. Ma ee Cynlhin Fnyc Megncr Joe Auitin Malone Pstrlcia Malone Strve DoufUc Malone Millard Oran Mangrum Barbara Mann Cynthia Cayle Mann Sammy Victor Maranto Linda EHxabeth Markham Dougla Arthur Marra Suaan W. Marra Ann K. Martin Ralph Matthewa Martin Clenda Kay Maaaa Patricia Mawby Irrin A. Mayeaux Joho MayHeld Richard H Meek Macrtna Melacon Nancy Menefee Anne Eliaabeth Meraelea Raodolyn Kaye Milan Corine Catherine Milano Barbara Ann Miller JUNIORS Set Example Cetharim Ann Miller Charlr Minder Charlra Knot Mitchrll David Mnrllrnkamp Jamrair Ann Monroe Barhara Yvonnr Montour Suaan Lynn Monaour Linda Mooney Jamr Moorr Randall Dougla Moore 4 w Nancy Moorer Howard Cary Morria Hugh Morria John Cwin Morriaon Strphrn Gwynnr Morrow Cherry Janelle Moaeley Ira Lon Moaa Cathey Mullenix Mark Cilbrrt Muror N. Larry Muror Susan Lynn Murphree Victoria Fay Musgrave John Clinton Myera Jo Ann Nanney Elbert Neely Rusarll Nrwton Neely Sallie Sunshine Nrabitt 348 for Sophomores Patriria Joycr New Judith Wlifcj Clayton Newtoo Steren O ' Conner Nicholson Sarah Rigg» and Creg Harris delighted all with their folk music during a Go West Day skit. Liodn Lyn Normnn Nnncy Clnirc Norri Peffy Davinn North Frederirk Chnc Norton Donna Mnry O ' Brien Snlly Oden John Scofin Odom, Jr. Jenn Olvey Cilbert Randle Pnce Judy Pattereon Barbara Pereinfer Maurice Shirley Peanell Dorothy Petera Jon Terry Petera Carolyn Faye Peyton Erma Suxanne Pharis Donna Elaine Philiipe 349 JUNIORS Enjoy Being Dcxterity and skill are renuired for a perfect copy in typing. With this in mind. Benny Addison, Cail Boyd, and Kathy Kramer conceptrate during a speed test. Snndra Ann Plumrr Lawrence Robrrt Plummrr Hnmrr S. Pointrr Lynn Robinenn Pomrroy Malrolm Cnllina Ponle Ceraid Alan Pnrter Mildred Anne Porter David Perry Prator F.lixabetb Cayle Prire Albert Prnbat Jnaeph Paul Prorenita, Jr. Katherine L. Querbea Chriatien Evelyn Rader F.dwin Flmore Ragan Drew Malone Rainea, III the Middlemen Nanry Jran Rainry Marilyn Kainr Marfha Lynn Ramry Ann Scott Ramaey William Johnaon Ramaey Edward Burkr Randolph Judy Rathrrt Trry B. Rrrd Judith Elixahrth Rrrae Mary Ann Rrnoia Suaan Cail Rrynolda William Clinton Rrynolda WilliaAi Gilbrrt Rrynolda Carolrn Ann Richard Crorgr Randall Richardaon Vrrnon Richie Barbara Ann Rifkin Sarah Janr Rigga Krvin D. Rigaby Lynrllr Kayr Riarr Angrlia Elainr Robrrta Glrnn Robrrta Margarrt Elirn Robrrta Morylyn Eugrnr Robrrta Sharon Sur Robrrta Strphrn Robrrta Connir Louiar Robinaon 351 JUNIORS Are Inducted Janirs Talbrrt Robineoa Kathrrinr Diannr Kodgcn Mrlinda Adrlinr Rormer Trddir Sur Rogrn Sumh Rrllr Rominr Constanrr Roppolo Krnnrth Lynn Rorle Pamrla Roaalre Allrn Roarn Krvin Jamra Roaa David Charlra Rovrll Maurrm Marir Koy Patricia Ruahton Jamra Ruaarll Clyta Ryan Linda Diannr Sandera Mary Jaaon Sandera Tommy Lynn Sandera J. Strphrn San difrr Mary Eathrr Savell William Cordon Scarborough Strve Schormakrr Ronald David Schorr Brttyr Sur Schwab Corinr Cayle Scott Into N.H.S. U illmrn Kourr Srtirlork Patti Srarl Charlra Paul Srlbrr Nancy Janr Srntrll Lronard Avrry Sraaiona Ann Cathrrine Scttle Pete Shaffer Jimmie Earl Shaw Marcarrt Glynn Shaw Zoe Marie Shaw Charlra Forreat Shrarer, Jr. John Raymond Shrarer Pamrla Ann Shrpard Miriam Duanr Shivrly Robrvt David Shouldera Maraha Ellm Shulef Waltrr Randall Shumata William C. Shumate Looking at the finished new paper are reporters Pam Huckahay, Janice Curtis, and Cynthia Turnage. 353 JUNIORS Receive Honors n ' A Jarklynn Smith Judith Lynn Smith Listening attentivelv to Pat Touns explain a solid, three dimen- sional geometric figure are Randy Richardson, Gregory Raney, Jean Vedlitz, and Curtis Martin. Martha Ann Smith Phillip Truman Smith Willard Snrrd Danirl Wrbatrr Spurlock Lindrn Adgrr Stall Charlra Stanarll Charlottr Paula Stradman Pamrla Janrt Strphrna Edmond Strvrnt Ruth Ednah Strwart Linda L. Stiflr John Vrrmon Stockholm SuMn Lralir Stonr Norma Lynnr Stonrciphrr Mirharl D. Strangr 354 for Hard Work Suun Virginia Stuckey Charie Rirhard Sullint Dianna Sumlin Thnma A. Swindell John Rirhard Taylor Lewi» Raymond Tranlry Martha Yvonne Teatley Mary Ann Tedford Margarrt Ann Tennry William Charlea Terrill Judy Carol Terry F.lvin Claranrr Thomat Cordon Fredrick Thompaon Molly Virginia Thompaon Fletrher Thorne Thompaon Steve Robert Thurmond Mary Ann Tibbetta Lloyd Tiiler James Lee Tippett Judy Tolkert Edward Frank Tompkins Mirhael Campbell Tooke Byron Franklin Tooley Susan Jane Towery Patriria C. Towns 355 JUNIORS Always Strive Walter Parkrr Townsend I)«re Hsrtwrll Traylor Cordon N. Traylor Lee Ann Traylor Linda Kathleen Trichel Nancie Llisahrth Trowbridge Sammy Tuma Michael Kinaon Turner Ralph Turner Mary Ann Upchurch David Upton Sara Lee Van Arsdel Richard K. Vaughan Tommy Verhalen Paul K. Vickera Carrett Vofel Linda Sue Vom Leo Wayne Waddell Virfinia S. Walker Sam E. Wallace Dayton Waller Johnny P. Wanger Tommy Wayne Ward Stewart Watkint Marparet Elisaheth Wataon to Do Their Best Richard D. WhrUn Burrow Johnaon WhcleM Stcphcn F. WhrlcM L rry Byrd White Steven CUode Whited Edwin DeW ' ayne Wicks Ceorge Wiley Judith Wilkes J«me WiUeford Rrenda Joyce Williama 357 JUNIORS Look Forward to the Future C r| T)mmai Wi| on Mirharl R.v Wil.on Charlre Crorkrlt Wintrrton WillUm Thoma. WUe Curtia Mark Withrov Cincer Louite Yealock Eilen Aliton Yearvood Karen Krnnedr Yoder Patricia Rae Yopp Lexie York Joe A. Younf David Waynr Youngblood Rirhanl Carlton Yount SuMn Lrr Zirglrr Charlt-a Lynn Zubr Jn JKemoriam Deatfi is a yate ... a jate eadiny from our eart i y i e ancf openina unto our eterna fife . . . a yate feacfiny from iynorance ancf openiny into tfie fiyfil. ' ocfay, a e cfim y oieui tfe icffit . . . tomorroa tfis fiyfit aif answer our (juestion — a fiy ? Mrs. Lucille McClendon 1901 1965 Carl Ljrm ncl« la Clint Mvers 1948 1965 Sue Blackwell 1947-1964 Stewart Watkins 1948-1965 359 SOPHOMORES Honored to head the Sophomore class this year are: Staman Ogilvie, President; Sheldon Irion, Sergeant-at-arms; Sandy Hoffman, Parliamentarian; Jacquie Hunt, Secretary; Bob Gray, Treasurer; Bill Hamm, Vice-President. Ken Carter and Vicki Eakin are pointing out an interesting book as Pen Morgan, Craig Kent, and Frank Keomer listen in Sophomore English. 360 Shape Byrd’s Destiny Those selected as noniinees for the Sophomore class were Sally Chandler, Jim Barton, Tom Wilkerson, and Travis Hailey. Rolla Cade Adamt PatricU Adcock ViruinU Ann Adcock In«rid Ann Adkin Dirlmr Aldridge Donna Karcn Allcn Francc Olivia Allcn Anne Alrord Linda Amsbaugh Linda Andcraon Charlcs Mankinl Arrinfton Jod Art Joan Ashlcy Larry Ashlcy Emily McDadc Avcrett SOPHOMORES Begin the Mary Addc Baldridfc Sandra Ann Bamburf Jamcs Manly Barton Sharon Barton Shcrry Bassctt Charlcs Carroll Bcard, Jr. PatricU Bcdfood Rcbccca Becalcy Michac Jamcs Bdl Jamcs Bcllamy Thercsa Ann Bcscnbcrg Bccky Jo Bcthard Ann Birkclbach Rita Rebecca Black Glenn BUkc 362 V,iMk« th Evana Rlanton Chwyl I.ouisr Boatnrr Judy Boatright Madrlinr Bolin Yiirtr Boltoa Jotrph Houston Boslry Hichnrd Rayniond Botwrll Marihn l.rr Boatright Martha Bourhrr Jimmy Bowlin David Brrtt Braddork Rokrrt Jo«rph Braunif Drnnia Hllton Brrwrr Mary Brork Brrnda Joycr Brown Three Year Journey Joycr Broylra Patricia Brumlry Kathrrin Brummrtt Gloria Ann Bryant Kathy Burch Dianr Eatrllr Bvrd Mary Sharynr Burll Sandra Burton Claudia Caldwrll 5H phomore boy lake part in the various phases o« P.E. Howard Bordrn Francra Boyd Mark Brown Susanne Brown Ahhot Jran Bullock Margarrt Butlrr Thomaa Caldwrll r 363 Mark Walter CalUway Drborah Campbell Roy Dr n Cabipiti Dominic Joscph Cangrlosi Strphen Cariere John Stuart Carlsoa Karon Carr Kathryn Diane Carson Jamrs Howard Carter Kenneth I.ife Cartei Albert Roy Cascio Dasid Caskey Roy Caughey Thomas Causey Charlotte Chaffe SOPHOMORES Abie Charski Sandra Jo Chenault Pam Cheney Linda Chesley Charles Chrissosergen Edwin Eugene Clarke Cerald Clayton Ernestine Cobb John Edward Cobb Dennis AUn CUrke Don Jones Cochran Arthur Bayard Conard Willic Mac Cole Jamca Robert Coleman Jeanne Marie Collins Mary Heln Colvin Martha Kennn Comefyr Douf Rolland Cook Laveta Marie Cook Judith Cooper Charlea Corby Priacilla Elayne Cordell Robert Trotter Cotean Roberta Crawford Alvin Stanley Cullick Billy Joe Cunningham Marion Cunningham Assume New Responsibilities Ruby Aline Culver Anna Catherine Davia Charlea R. Curtia Janice Curtia Barbara Cail Danner Rodney Wayne Dark Derryl Davidaon Dianna Lynn Davia Donny Joel Davia Silaa Woodard Davia Sheryl Ann Davit Wiiliam Davia Ellan Daye John Deroopoloa Rickham Dickaon Markham Allen Dickaon Diana Marie Dison 365 P«t»y Dunmire Jarry Dunn Vicki Ann Eakin Dcbra Lorraine Emcraon Sandra Dean Fellman Frank Marahall Dodton Virginia Donalaon Brrnard Charlra Donner Druailla Doolry Shellry Dnrfman Jim Dowling Carolyn Downa Francra Eliaabrth Drake John W. Drrabarh Karrn DuBoia SOPHOMORES Richard Dovrr Dupree Anna Louiae Edmiaton Janrt Enloe Cyntbia Lynne Frrguaon Stephrn Dupuy Gerald Thomaa Edaell John F.rakinr Kathie Sue Ferguaon Roaa Duran Danny Elliott John Erwin Nancy Louiae Ferguaon Mary Francra Dykea Martha EUard Betty Ann Eatea Phyllia Lynn Ferguaon Lee Carol Eakin William Frrd Emanurl Micharl Frldman Atatha Marie Fertitta 366 ioha David Fiach Deborah Kay Fiak During ihe early fall, Sophomores are given a S..dr. s.e Fircione Billie K.ih r Fi.her chance | 0 apply for ihe Cusher Staff. Serve as Leaders Laura Van Flett Stephea Kerry Foater Hardy Maurice Fraaer Alan Bruce Freyer Katherine Margaret Forcey Cathy Ford Suaan Mertia Foater Bette Suaanne Fowler Martha Beth Freeman Roaanne Friedman Ceorge Philip Friereon Jamea Roy Fulco Ollie J. Ford Thomaa Wade Fo Steven Yale Friedman Margaret Jeaa Furrh Jamea Leon Fortaon Ronald Eugene Frank Jane Gayle Freidkin Joanna Gallagher 367 SOPHOMORES Gain Bichard Rtndal Gallowty Owrn Roland Gibba Barhara Ruth Gardabane Mildred Joycelyn Gibaon Elisabeth A. Gellette Michael Gregorr Gilbert Charlea Randolf Gent Jolinda Carole Gilleapie Linda Margaret GerUch Glenda Kay GiUtrap John Glaaaell Edmund Werner Golden Patricia Louiae Golden Kay Graber Lamar Graham Jana Goodman Ami Granger Mary Goodman Joan Louiae Grant Robert Landon Gray Richard Greenapan Jamea Gordon Kay Ellen Grant Sheryl Grayaon Florence Anne Greaena Jamea David Goaalee Mary Gray Linda Joyce, Greene Edward Crounda 368 Academic Achievement Ralph Edward Hardmaa Jamrt Grangrr HarriM Pfjiy Guin Mary Ann Gullo Eluabeth Ann Gurley Marionette Guy Nancy Haddox Travit T. Hailey Randall Scott Hall J« n Marie Harnel William Ellia HJtnm Nanry Hampton Patricia Anne Harig Jamea Bmjamin Harkrider Myra Jane Harper Rebecca Anne Harria Virginia Harri Charlea Hart Dollye Hart Kathryn Eliaabeth Hartwell Luther Graham Harvey Marcia Hatfield Suaie Hayter Cynthia Hellinghoueen William C. Helm Claudia Karen H enry Tim Warren Henry Rodney Herring Cindy Herrmann Janet Ellen Hetherwick Donald Bryan Hiera Roee Hilderbrand 369 Linda Kay Hill Cynthia Louise Holley Lynn Hornr Cnmille Cynthis Hirsch John Holmes James Reese Hough Rebecca June Hodges Janice Sue Hoit Estner House Sandra Ann Hoffman Marsha Fleming Hope Sherry Kay House Sandra Hohlt Wanda Hope Judy Ann Howard Carol Kay Holden Beth Hornbuckle Kathy F. Hubener James Patrick Huddleston SOPHOMORES Find Pamela Cail Hudson Sharon Leah Hutton Jacqueline Marie Hunt Thomas Walker Innia Robert Woods Jackson Drew E. Hunter Sheldon Irion Richard E. Jaggers James G. Hunter Donna Lou Jackson Neil Jackson Jeter James Shores Hunter Lousie Jarkson Bonita Johnson David Cene Hurst Marilyn Jackson James Johnson Rob Qark Jackson Margir Ann Johnton Nancy Ann Johnton William Larry Johntton Sumo Johntton Cnrolyn Jonn David Jonrt Pntririn Jonn Thomto L. Jonrt Sutan Jordrn Thomat Clifford Jung Frank Kappen Larry Kcmp Donald Kendrirk Jerry Elixabeth Krnnrdy Kathy Kennedy Their Places at Byrd SuMn Margarrt Krthley Donna Chriatinc Kimbro Mirhael Duaine Kime Cyntiua King Cuy Kinnebrcw CatMndra Louiae Kintaing Michael Dran Kitchen Nancy Gaie Knoat Frank Koerner Charlotte Ann Jonea Frrya Kadgihn Samuel Kennrdy Craig Marvin Kent Robert Ketchena Suunnr Kinnebrew Paula Kiviato Cynthia Loucyllr Korman Sumo Marir I.angford Nadalyn Crcral Larara William Lary Kathrrinr Kratner Charlie-Ann Kyur Bobbie Jo LaVifne SOPHOMORES Begin Dorothy Lee Rhonda Ann l.indlry Joarph Patrirk Loftm Drake Lee Robrrt Kent Lindaey Jimmie Long Jran Cloria Ler Waynr Allen Littoa Evangrlinr Lorant Roy Nathan Leon Jamea Lloyd Dixir Love Andrrw Liddrll Patrick Locke SuMn Kay Lnce Stephrn Charlra Lilley Nancy Carol Lockhar Rehecra Llrwellyn Luck 372 Susan Luna K» vin W. MrCanU Jrnny Claire MrDowrll Martin I.ynrh Jr. Mary Lynrh Jarqurlinr Alirr MrAIIiater D »nald Lugrnr McCaa Charlir Louii MrCall Jr. Mirharl Allrn McCIrlland Robrrt Edward MrClunf Dianr MrCook Shrri Lynn MrCutrhrn David Lrr MrDonald Donna MrElhattrn Judy MrElhatten Joair MrElroy John Bvron MrCraw Patricia McGuirr to Learn N ew Things Gaylr MrMillan Triaie Rita MeNeil Patrirk Edward Mackey Alrxander Joarph MacKinnon Trd Mandel Rita Mannino Robert L. Marcus Louis Mirharl Marlowe Curtis Dalr Martin Patricia Ann Martin Jamrs Virgil Mathis Nan Matlork Bobby Morris Matthrws Carl Elmrr Matthrws Morgan W. Matthrws 373 Slanlry Matlhrw Junr Mavwrll Strphrn Ray MiiwpII Floyd Wiyne Mrdlin Kathcnnr Mika Pamrla Annr Millrr Ann Rrid Milla Paula Criffia Minor Nancy Mitchrll Rrbrcca Mitchrll SOPHOMORES Promote Jnry Krvin Montcomery Annr Murdoek Strwart Lrr Nrlaon Judy Norwood Ann Magnin Morrland Carlton Murray Janet Nicholaon Jean Marie Nunn Ann Virginia Morgan Jorl Richard Mualow Drew Paul Nolen Douglaa Alvin Nurdin Jack Morgan Jrannr Marir Nrighbora Richard Rav Nolen Barbara Lrr O’Brien Brrnda Morria Danirl Nrlaon Micharl Winford Norrta Tara Diane O ' Brien Penrlopr Mobley Herbert Alrxandrr Morriaa Drborah Nelaon Donna Norria 374 On Orientation Day, new Sophomore students be» come familiar with their new school. Marilyn Noble, National Honor Society member, shows a group around the new halls. Slatnan OfUvir John C. Ohrt Don LeRoy OU »n Robrrt Day Olson Various Clubs Edwin Ray Outlaw Mary Uuiie Ovrrdyk Jack Pace Margarrt Ann Pratroaa Johnny Peyton William L. Overdyke Chria Day Palmer Martha Peguea Richard Steven Peyton Billy Wayne Overfelt Anna Lou Parker Bonnie Jean Petera Cynthia Ann Pitre Sharon Overkamp Paton Parks CUyton Paul Petera Jamea Lawrence Plumley Ava Chria Owen Vickie Lynn Peace Robert Connell Peteraon Ceoffery Pomeroy Raynion LaFayette Owena Herbert Pearce Eufenia Anne Petty Karen Pope 375 SOPHOMORES Find Kleanor Ann Porlrr Maddyn Jo El Rabb Mary L« nh Poaa Doria Rarhal Sally Annr Pradoa Elizabrth Railaback Charlra Craig Pratt MeLonre Jean Rainra Rradhimcr Jamra Rrmrdira John Richardaon William T. Riarr Tommy Richard Rrrd Mrlody Rcnnie Suaannr Kay Riohardaon Virtoria Lea Riat Sharon Rrrar Shrrrill Elizabrth Rhoadea William Robrrt Riohardaon Tommy Roach Barbara Sue Rrid Charlra Jrffrraon Rice Cene Claire Rife Brucr Craham Robrrta 376 Many New Friends Brn RnbrrlMin Evrlyn Sur Rodrn William Milton Sale Annr Krr Rom Arthur Nrwraan Sample Mirharl Schattrrr Dudlry Scoggin Jimmy Roaeitrr Katr Sartor Polly Schaumburg Olivia Kathlrrn Scott Douglaa Rountrre Rvan Balfour Sartor Jrani Royle Vicky Ruaarll Robrrt Larry Savory Terri Sawyer 377 TVrrrll Jtrk Shumate Colleen Cheryl Smith Haymond Smith Judith Marilyn Sr» ion» Melanie Rose Seyler Judy Fay Sheppard Janice Roae Shipp Suaan Shirey Jame« David Shaw Stanley Kevin Shaw Stephen Jamea Sheafor Ronnie SheffieJd SOPHOMORES Show Carl Jack Silveratein Judith Siaco Jamec Wade Slaughter Nelia Sledge Betty Ro»e Smith Dana Camille Smith George Morri» Smith Gregory Smith I. Henry Smith Kathy Elaine Smith Richard H. Smith Stanley Jamea Smith Stephen Otia Smith Suxanne Smith Judith Louiae Smyth 378 Wilnr Laurrnr Snred Carli Sno» William Spurlock Julir Slafg Mary Morrl Strinau Cary Strphrna Ellrn Susann Ellrn Snow Julia SorrHI Patriria Marir Stallrup Strvrn D. Stalnakrr David S. Strvrnaon William Stillrr Patriria Soulhrrland Allan Mark amprr Suaan Jran Stckholm The “Jacket Spirit’’ LaRoar Strrun Joarph Clydr Strickland Rrhrcra Strohmairr Kathy R. Strothrr Marfarrt Annr Stroud Arthu ' r Crorgr Sullivan Prggy Sur Sullivan Patricia Svoloa Jamra Paul Swraringrn Ardia Tadlock Fran Tarvrr A. Paul Taylor Kathlrm Cayle Taylor Lcali Taylor Janr Lavrrnr Trrr Howard Thamra Lynn Sullivan Danirl Jamra Tatum Anita Sur Thomar 379 SOPHOMORES Point to o Mitrhrll Jack Timmona ‘ Sharon Toya Dorothy Paulinr Thomn Phillip Thompaon Thoma Thornr-Thomarn Nancy Louiac Thraaher Suaan Thurmon Vcra Tima Johnnie Mitchell Tindall Samurl Anthony Titone Cynthia Tomlin Frances Tooke Freilerick Loyd Traylor Karen Trent David Trickett Darid Dane Troutman Carol Ann Tucker Martha Suaan Tucker Linda Tumer Charlea Anthony Tuppen I.ewis Owen Unfelsby Susan Marfaret Urankar I.vnda Vaufhn Susan 0. Vickrey Mrrfaret Vincent Snaanne Von Einem David Wafley Michael Hufh Wainwrifht Camlyn Wallace Winona Sue Wallis Ted Ward Caynel Darlene Wamer David Randal Warren P Cynthia Turnafe Jean Vedliti Jeanne Ann Walker Amv Kathleen Washbum 380 Bright Future for Byrd High r.Uvton Wation Judith Ann Whfrlfr Ken Frsnk Wrbh David Or«n Wnt Johnnie Wnt Ruth Whalry Paulettr ELainr Whatlrv Rofrr William Whit Shrrry Whitr Jamra Braunon Whittrn Martha Ann Whitwortli Thrron Wiffin Jania Jo Wilhanka Thomaa Wilkrraon Jran Deloria W illiama John Amoa W illiams Marv W ' illiama Mildrrd Elatnrr Williama Edith Cathrrinr W ' illiamaon Carolvn Kayr Willia Colrman Wilaon Cynthia W ' ilaon Elisabrth Wilaon AJrx W ' lrhanaky Cynthia Ann W ' ood Prnny Elizabrth Wood J»hn Dalton W ' oods Raymond Morria Wooda Shrryl Brth W ' oraham Mary Virginia W ' ray Carrol Wright Thomaa Jack Wrotrn Micharl Yatra 381 As motorists enter Shreveport, they are greeted by a sign conveying the congeniality of the city’s residents. The sign also advertises the progTessiveness of M A City on the Grow " and lets all persons know that they are as welcome in Shreveport as any place in America. Ads w hether one realizes it or not , one of the supporting structures of the economy today is advertising. A yearbook, paper , or uhatever the pub- lication may be. needs money; it ob• tains this money by selling space on parts of its pages for those who wish to buy it for advertising purposes. By the purchase of this space , the buyer not only helps the finances of the publication but also aids in the selling of his product or promotion of his business. Advertising also helps keep people informed of certain changes and advances taking place in the dif- ferent phases of life surrounding them One should stop and think from time to time just how important adver - tising is to his daily living. Just as a business cannot survive without it, neither can a publication be printed without the aid of some form of ad - vertising. Also advertising Shreveport’s progressiveness are Freddie Phillips, High Life Business Manager; Cindy Creel, Gusher Staff; Judy James, N.F.L., Bert Ball, High Life Advertising Manager; Bob Creamer, Student Council Executive Committee; Ann Payne, Byrd Buzz; and Terry Udes, High Life Business Manager. 383 CENTENARY COLLEGE Linda Beede, former treasurer of Byrd ' s Pep Squad, leaves Jackson Hall after at- tending English 101 lecture. 1964 Sergeant-at Arms of the Byrd Pep- Squad and Senior Favorite, Peggy Wenk. engages in research in the Centenary library. College ahead? Do as these outstanding 1964 Byrd High graduates did and discover the many ad- vantages of Shreveport ' s own Centenary College. Randy Bratton, vice president of the Red Cross in . 1964, completes a vocabulary as- signment in the college library. Listening to e French conversation in the Cen- tenary language labora- tory is Judy Pate, who ranked in the top twen- ty students of the 1964 graduating class and was a member of the Byrd High Stingerettes. 385 For The Most Convenient Banking Downtown... Or In Your Neighborhood Each office of The First National Bank features complete banking facilitiea, drive-in banking eervice and free off-street parking specially reserved for you. Mr. Duncan receives “Little VictoryY ' prediction that the Yellow Jaclcets will win their next game. Bus. Ph: 425-3287 MADDRY PAINT BODY SHOP " Beauty Shop for Ugly Autos " 2540 Southern Ave. Shreveporf, La. PHONE 868-5328 McGUIRE ' S ESSO SERVICE DRUG STORE JAMES HAZZARD, R.Ph 3004 Highland Ave., Shreveport, La. 4005 Fern Avenue 386 " Finest in Personal Service " SHREVE ISLAND CLEANERS, INC. 1333 Capt. Shreve Drive Shreveporf, Louisiana AUSTIN BRYANT PHONE UN 5-2569 Teiephone 422-8412 Re . 868-4243 Specialty Oil Company 1545 Wilkinson at Linwood Dittributor SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA D. M. MYATT p. Q. Box 3593 Owner HANKINSON AND SHAW Oil and Gas Proper+ies Compliments ot GOLDRING ' S ranksBODY works JOHN M. CRAIN, Owner 1035 Texas Av. 387 LOUISIANA PAPER COMPANY Brenda Lewis sneers at a local rival whose name is Genie Hunt. J-NETTE ' S BAKERY 3950 Youree Drive Broadmoor Super Mlct. 868-7477 2254 Barlcsdale Blvd., Bossier City 423-7408 Bossier Location Open All Day Sunday Bakes Fresh Daily Hot Bread, Rolls, Sweet Rolls, Donuts, Homemade Calces Desserts of All Kinds Locally Owned and Operated 388 On the GO with Shreveport AMF BEAIRD, INC. Subsidiary of American Machine Foundry Co. SHREVEPORT. LOUISIANA During the Key Club assembly Mike Tooke inter- views e prospective candy customer, " Evilun. " LAURIE ' S Knit SHOP 725 Southfield Road Wliittington i 389 FRED WILSON DRILLING CO. INC. 1604 Beck Bldg. Shreveport, Louisiana Fred Wilson, President Pete Wilson, Assistant to President Charles R. Brook, Secretary-Treasurer Specializing in Hand Finishing Prepare To Be Pampered Dial 861-0557 732 Azalea Dr. CHAS. A. SMITH Shreveport, La. Larry Oswald is hard at worlc in a local Grocary Store as part of his Distributive Education course. B B CUT STONE CO., INC. Limestone, Marble, Granite Phone 425-7745 390 The Cheerleeders leed the Student Body end Pep Squed in " We ere Jeclcets " during an exciting geme. PHONE 865-1524 J. R. HUTCHERSON Cltuoal Plta macmuticaU QUERBES BOURQUIN Rucker Pharmacal Co v Inc. Insurance Service 51 Years of Service 1914-1965 6540 Line Ave. SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 214 Milam 423-5241 391 " R C A IS T.V. " " Jaclc the Piper " (John McConnell) tricks the Bearkats into Byrd Country where they are damaged be- yond repair, and where he is crowned by the cheerleaders. CENTENARY HARDWARE PAINT CO. 115-17 Kings Highway Phone 868-0515 APPLIANCES ART SUPPLIES PICTURE FRAMING Shreveport, La. CADDO OIL COMPANY PHONE 423-7155 MODERN HIGHWAYS for Daye s prescriptions SAFE DRIVING FAIRFIELD DRUG STORE Reynolds Williams Contractor Fairfield af Jordan • Shreveporf, La. 392 © AUTHORIZED DEALER WASHBURN MOTORS 2400 Linwood Avenue THURMAN C. SMITH PHOTOGRAPHY 2000 Fairfield Avenue Eihibiting performs precision and skill, the Byrd High Band at the West Monroe game. Shreveporf, Louisiana Phone 425-8767 iA ER You Expeci More From and You Get It! YOUR FRIENDLY AMERICAN OIL DEALER MAYNARD, CLARK TEASLEY, INC. 1534 Fairfield Avenue 1 eiirnes All Forms of Insurance SHREVEPORT 393 SOUTHWEST ELECTRONICS, INC. 394 " Where Satisfaction Is Standard Equipment " _ CADTO| OfflCf SUPPllfS. tnc_ omct OCSIONINO ANO FURNISHINGS ountree OLDS CADILLAC CO.. Fred A. Nackley President Phone 865-8411 3215 Southorn Avtnut Stirtvtport, L«. 429 Crockett St. SHREVEPORT LA. Margaret Forfson works on a banner for " Go West Day. " fpM N G LEWIS ' PHARMACY fv 102 East King’s Highway HARDWARE COMPANY. INC. Shreveport, Louisiana TELEPHONE UN 1-4585 Telephone 86 8-0569 Upfown Shopping Center BRACKIN SHOE STORE 605 Texas Street Shreveport, La. 395 " We ' re number one! " FLOURNOY JEWELERS 519 Marshall Strae-F Ahhh!a rea thirst quencher! Jewelers to the Class of ' 65 Bankston ' s GRIFFITH ' S NURSERY DRUG STORE East King ' s Highway at 70th Street PH. UN 1-4561 Telephoi e UNiversity 1-6746 3108 Soufhern Avenue • Shreveport, La. Shrevepor Louisiana 71107 396 GILL SHEFFIELD ' S TEXACO 4041 Fern SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA We aren’t perfect, but we try. Higginbotham Bros. INC. Clothes of Distinction for Men end Boys 310 Ockley Drive • PHONE UN 5-9740 • Shreveport, Louisiana 71105 Bill Ward measures Pam Hubbard for her graduation gown. NAREMORE ' S UPTOWN DRUGS, INC. 4830 Line Ave. Phone UN 1-2455 Dittrlbutors: PLASTICS. PIPE. TUBING. COATING • ' AREO SEAL” HOSE CLAMPS Busada Shreveport, Louitiane FAST, FREE DELIVERY Sales Company, Inc. 4705 Gr.enwood Road P. O. Bo« 9172 Phon. ME 5-4351 — Shr.v.port, La. 397 GOOD LUCK CLASS OF ' 65! ®h ' hrmjjort dimes CHUCK HUTTON CO. of Shreveport, Inc. " 45 YEARS WITH DODGE” Telephone 422-2131 902 Marlcet Street Shreveport, Louisiana 71 101 H. C. BEESON PLANT 835 N. Market Ph. 422-8831 FAIR PARK BRANCH 3108 Missouri Ph. 631-9218 IDEAL BRANCH 1101 Trtvii Ph. 423-9152 CLEANERS Lynn Harvey leads the Mouselceteers in the Senior Favorite assembly. Shreveport, La. TUXEDO RENTAL Phone 422-8831 398 BYRD HOUSE " Across tf e Street Where the Students Eat " BUDDY PRICE RADIATOR WORKS 822 Grimmet Dr. Phone 424-3564 Shreveport, La. JACK KNOST BUSINESS FORMS SERVICE P.O. Box 4291 Phone 861-1754 Shreveport, Louisiana BUSINESS FORMS OF ALL KINDS EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES FOR DATA PROCESSING INSTALLATIONS STEEL SALES SERVICE, INC. 4302 W. 70«. St. Shrevepor+ ' s S+eel Service Cen+er 399 L. L. RIDGWAY CO., INC. Supplies for Engineers and Mechanical Drawing Studenfs Reproduction Materials Ground Floor Petroleum Tower Building 791 Marshall PHONE 423-0674 Shreveport, La. The JACKETS wrapped up the District l-AAA Championship by taking this advice. SMITH, HOWARD and McCOY, INC. c.c. ounce MANUFACTVRING JEWELEAS Insurance and Bonds 324 Giddens-Lane Building—Phone 425-5497 Shreveport, Louisiana DIAL 422-8422 RICOU-BREWSTER BLDG. SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA THE DAY YOU BUY A DIAMOND— a Happy Day for Your Loved One. Come in to See Our Fine Selection of Diamonds. FITZGERALD ' S Since 1914 FITZGERALD PLUMBING AND HEATING CO., INC. REBEL INN 400 Bus. Phone Res. Phone 424-7480 UN 1-2942 Firing, Supplies, Special Orders SHREVEPORT CERAMIC SUPPLY MILTON and KATHLEEN THOMAS Wholesale Retail 444 Olive Street Shreveport, La. SANITARY BARBER SHOP 312 Milam Phone 422-7112 Betsy Cobb leads a group of sophomores on Orienta- tion Day. witUet a wonclerlul luture! .. »T » VOURS WITH . CMt ierM ' e 401 Students for 78 Years Have Learned They Can Shop at Sears and SAVE! SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO " Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back " SHREVEPORT BOSSIER CITY ftroadmoor Jordan Stroot 3308 Yooreo 814 Jordon Fairgroundt Soufhtido 3708 Greenwood 6725 Soothern Swntet Acret 6205 Hearne 7HE BANK W TH THE OPEN DOOR FROM $70 4 p—| dioneerS BANK AND TRUST CO. Main Office: 333 Mifam Member F. D. I. C. ANGELES CUSTDM TAILDR FITTIND MY SPECIALTY AT 310 Milam St. Colonial Hotcl 422 4949 Shmkvkoomt, La. Custom lailoring ! UTmHflMnTMSISflOBl FIPST CLASS ALTERATIONS MANUEL ANQELES, JR. COBB ' S CENTENARY BARBECUE BARBEQUE ? Stt Mr ftr Select f .• J CNtce Clickets. TlHtr Itlcy lilt IhMii t Frttl hrt m LOUIE COBB HERSHEL COBB Ribs—Chiclten—Beef—Pork—Ham 101 Kings Highway PHONE 868-6835 Shreveport, Louisiana 402 NORTH HIGHLAND ESSO B N BARBER SHOP Specializing in Flattops and Crew Cuts 3912 Youree Dr. 2020 Jewella Road 243 Southfield 2217 Hollywood Ph. 86 8-6433 Ph. ME 5-1771 Ph. UN 5-8393 Ph. UN 1-1470 Mayor Fant, Coach Cox. and Mrs. Cox await the formal presentation of the Cox ' s new car. LOUISIANA IRON AND SUPPLY CO. Pipe and Oil Well Machinery SHREVEPORT, LA. LUCY ANN SALES CO. “JUPPERWARE " The Nicest Thing That Can Happen to Your Kitchen " 1549 WILKINSON PHONE: 425-5903 403 KEITH D. PETERSON CO., INC. Insurance 1108 Pe+roleum Tower PHONE 423-0547 OSBORN FUNERAL HOME, INC. Russell Neely and Bill Hamm portray sophomore girls in the Peep Show. STYRON ENGRAVING CO. C. T. (Susie) HAMEL Wedding Invitations — Letterheads Wedding Announcements — Business Cards SHREVEPORT ' S ONLY STEEL DIE AND COPPER PLATE ENGRAVERS Phone 423-0521 2414 Line Ave. Since 1903 Phone 423-0521 Res. Phone 868-2488 Bu . Phones 423-2486 422-8836 Im?UNSandWaLKE M lCUSUftGA, 9 IC. 629 CROCKETT 8TRBIT SHREVttPORT, LOUISIANA J. B ADGER P. o. Box 3583 Shreveport, La. 404 televisiCi KTBS-T V quality since 1930 RED BALL BATTERIES N.G.C. DISTRIBUTORS RED BALL BATTERY OXYGEN CO, INC. Wholesale-Retail phone 425-321 I Box 7331 Mr. Duncan, Mrs. Wintle, Mrs. Rains, and Mr. Ra- venna portray the Beatles in the Peep Show. MARLIN EXPLORATION, INC. 836 Olive CONSTRUCTION MACHINERY CORPORATION GENERAL CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT Post Office Box 277 Telephone 868-2731 1830 Claiborne Avenue SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA ABNEY OIL CO., INC. SKLAR BUILDING CENTENARY FLORISTS 422-8577 2100 Marshall 424-4132 LOUISIANA BANK TRUST CO. " The Bank That Likes People " 6 Locations to Serve You 406 MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY MADISON PARK BARBER SHOP PETE GINN, Proprietor " We use your head in our business— " To please you Is our eim A BALANCED PROGRAM FOR YOUTH BROADMOOR BAPTIST CHURCH 4110 YOUREE DR SHREVEPORT. LA. Students at the Byrd Stu- dent Council Leadership Day listen attentively. TRADEMARKS OF QUALITY MID-CONTINENT STEEL CASTING CORP. 1461 West 59th Street P.O. Drawer 6611M Shreveport, Louisiana Producers of Carbon and Low Alloy Steel Castings By Green Sand and Shell Molding Processes Casting Weight — l 2 lb. to 2000 Ibs. Laboratory Controlled Products Complete Non-Destructive Testing Facilities THE HICA CORPORATION 1431 West 59th Street P.O. Box 6065 Shreveport, Louisiana Producers of Corrosion, Heat Resistant and Super Alloy STAINLESS STEEL CASTINGS Molding Processes — Green Sand and Shell " We Welcome Your Inquiries " 407 0. L. JORDAN REALTY " The Old Reliable Firm " 402 E. King ' t Highway 861-0563 Mofudicad PuOLS, ltd. Shrevepod 6511 Line Ave. Members of the Pep Squad display great en- thusiasm in the Sulphur game. THE EARLY COMPANY Engineers and Constructors Shreveport, Louitiana MARGOLIS SHOE STORE COTTON BOLL GRILL 2428 Southern Phone 424-9129 Shreve City Shopping Center OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY Both spirit and enthu- siesm go into the making of the banners for the football games. EW L0C.4T10 — LEE NATIONAL LIFE Insurance Company HOME OFFICE 1706 Centenary Boulevard Shreveport, Louisiana Just Say Charge It . . . BEALLfS L W r BIAil COMPAMV INC • OIPABTMCBT STOBIS J 409 Phones: UN 1-0541 UN 1-0542 STEPHENSON FLOOR NORTH HIGHLAND COVERING DRUG STORE FORMICA—ARMSTRONG FLOOR MOHAWK CARPETS " only the besf ' 3153 Norfh Markef 3911 Southern Ave. Shreveporf, Louisiana Shreveporf, La. PHONE 424-3251 W. L. ’ BILL STEPHENSON THE SHREVEPORT BANK AND TRUST COMPANY FOUR LOCATIONS— 5836 Mansfleld Road 4855 Line Avenue 9233 Mansfield Road — Summer Grove 3717 Jewella " THE FRIENDLY BANK " Member of F D I C Presidenf—SYDNEY K. BOONE PHONE 425-3337 NORTH MARKET MOBIL TOM POWELL Owner 745 Norfh Markef Sf. Shreveporf, Louisiana 410 JOHN H. PABODY Jan. I, 1925—Feb. 26. 1959 NEWTON B. STOER 7 , FAEOLY-STOER INSURANOt - Aa 422-7107 P.O. Box 1074 320 Milam Sf. Shreveporf, La. Jack the Jacket and other citizens proclaim their City of Byrd as a part of Cox Country. Depotift Intured Up to $10,000.00 by F.D.I.C. AMERICAN BANK TRUST CO. 4% on Savings 447 North Market St. IRA E. MOSS, President W. O. LACY, Vice-President DON MOSELEY, V-P and Cashier Shreveport, La. Compliments of PAPERBACK BOOKS 1253 Shreve City Mutual Of New York PHONE 861-3089 403 BECK BUILDING SHREVEPORT. LOUISIANA PHONE: 424-4472 HORTON ' S DRUG STORE Pkone: 422-4695 We Deliver Quicker Centenary at Olive Shreveport, La. THE FLORSHEIM COMPANY Contractort 6815 Line Ave. Shreveport, Louitiana JACKET spirlt is high at assembly. 411 Archrr’a JJrairl ipikajismacev |009 HIGHLAND AVE. PHONE 423 7159 SHREVEPORT, LA. Across from Highhnd HospiUl SHOES HOSIERY BAGS yj leulitcuttvi of Louisiana 509 Milam St. JACKET p I a y e r s take a rest during half time. " The Friendliest Store !n the Ark-La-Tex! " Since 1857 Famous Name Apparel for All the Family for 107 Years McCARY ' S JEWELERS Certified Gemologist American Gem Society 410 Milam Downtown AKIN ' S NURSERY 412 Now — fjjfr tvtporl ' fyuHMbe THE NEW TABLOID MAGAZINE FEATURE SECTION —Every Friday • TV Schedules for Enfire Week • Movies • Books • Travel • Amusemenfs • Enferfainmenf Previews and Reviews by Margaref McDonald and Rose Weimar Chip Cozean plays Mr. Clean on Sophomore Orienta- tion day. If You ' re a Teenager You Read it—! FASHION HEADQUARTERS FOR THE CAMPUS CROWD NORTH HIGHLAND GULF SERVICF 3180 N. Marlcet—424-0851 J. C. FLUKER—Owner Downtown - Milam at McNeil Pierremont Mall - Line Ave. at Azalea 1965: Year of the QUICK WIDE-TRACKS HOLMES 413 CRAWFORD WOMACK SPORTS, INC. n lt Pays to Play " PHONE 424-7197 2433 Southern Ave. Shreveport, La. wash—lubrication—polish—wax call for and deliver GRIFFIN ' S TEXACO SERVICE J. T. GRIFFIN—owner 1343 C pt SKreve Dr. Phone UN 5-5383 Shreveport La. GRAMBUNG JEWELERS 433 Kings Highway Watch and Jewelry Repairing Charms Bracelets Watches The Gusher hosts sopho- more condidates for its staff. A Jacket Supporter: CHARLES T. HALL, REALTOR Complete Real Estate Service 868-8364 868-1036 WRAY FORD Buy where Fords are sold for LESS—serviced BEST 414 Coach Rogers, Mr. Graves. and Mr. Dornier enjoy the Student Coun- cil banquet honoring the teachers at the begin- ning of school. Shrevepor+ ' s Largest and Most Complete Camera Headquarters Graphic Arts and Industrial CAMERALAND (tsso) V. DIAtlt PIERREMONT ESSO SERVICENTER 5805 Lint Avenue S. Hamrick Shreveport, La. Phone: 865-4256 WRAY Lincoln-Mercury-Comet 717 Croclcett St. 425-8761 CROW DRILLING PRODUCING CO. 2000 Beck Building SHREVEPORT, LA. 415 SOUTHFIELD JEWELERS 261 Southfield Road GERMAN ' S SERVICE STORAGE Sou+hfield Shopping Center 319 Crockett Shreveport, La. 868-3093 CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS PHONE 422-0806 The Byrd Band performs at half-time for several of the football games. BREWSTER Manufacturers of Fine Drilling Equipment THE BREWSTER COMPANV, INC. Shreveport, Louisiana I I FRIEND-PIPER STUDIOS PEL STATE OIL COMPANY FINA GASOLINE Interior Decorators 3517 Fairfield Ave. 16 Stations 416 The Brush and Palette Club worlcs on Christmas trees for the Children ' s Hospital. BARNWELL INDUSTRIES, INC. Beclc Building Shreveport, L«. WK n Yow Moor ■ Sirtn Tktak ol UNITED JEWELERS DISTRIBUTORS, INCORPORATED Phone 425-4434 307 CROCKETT AT MARKET STREET SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA L. Calhoun Allen, Jr., Commissioner of Utilities Mr. and Mrs. John R. Bowman D. P. Comegys Seorge W. D ' Artois, Commissioner of Public Safety Mr. and Mrs. Orville Dupree John McW. Ford, Commissioner of Finance Mary Friend H. Lane Mitchell, Commissioner of Public Worlcs Harvey D. Teasley, Chief of Police Mr. Francis Thorne-Thomsen Sid Willeford Phone 868-0947 FLORA STUDIO Floral Designs—Horticultunst GERTRUDE G. DAVIS, Owner CENTRAL WHOLESALE COMPANY, INC. Building Materials 192 Pennsylvania Avenue Shreveport, Louisiana Ph. UN 5-8421 2730 Linwood Ave. " Slick " (Duran) CarTwright rides again!—to Scalp the Indians! 418 MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Springfield, MassackuseHs Suita 204, Joknson Bldg. Skreveport, Louisiana 71101 Telepkone: 422-8487 Garland West portrays West Day. an Indian Ckief on " Go Congratulations Graduates! AMERICAN LINEN SERVICE 1304 Hollywood Avenue Phone: 868-0566 Rx Melton ' s Pharmacy Inc. 865 Margaref Place—Shreveport, La. 419 PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS ROSS j. l. RUCKER INSURANCE PRODUCTION COMPANY agency, inc. 219 Milam Street P.O. Box 1392 Shreveport, Louisiana 71102 PHONE 423-3573 Cindy Creel end Dez Hill stop to enjoy e delicious pizze on e windy dey. WILLIAMS P S PHARMACIES 1 803 Jordan 2 1511 Line 423-8343 424-6694 Cleire Ann Bredley views Byrd ' s treesures on " Seil Awey with Victory Dey. " 420 421 RIMROCK TIDELANDS INC. Shreveporf, La. BRUCE ' S FOOD MARKET 3840 iOUTHERN AVENUE MAYOR CLYDE E. FANT of the City of SHREVEPORT C. O. COOK, JR., President 425-7429 307 N. Marltet Shreveport, Louisiana 71107 Jackets show greet enthusiesm efter e victory over Glen Oeks in the Stete pleyoffs. George looks on es John Johnson enjoys one of Murrell’s famous hamburgers. Slack Industrial Phone 865-5154 ARK-LA-TEX CONTAINER CORPORATION P. O. Box 1452 Shreveport, Louisiana INSURANCE AGENCY Roberts Center 1500 N. Marlcet Shreveport, La. PH. 422 8493 P.O. BOX 7296 REDDY KILOWATT The Mishfy Atom " Your Friendly Elec+ric Servant " Supplying Plenty of Electricity for Every Need at the Lowest Price Ever. Helping With All Worthwhile School and Community Projects. SOUTHWESTERN Euctric Power Co. Gene Hunt shakes hands with Tommy Youngblood just before another Jacket Victory. 423 ALWAYS FRESH . . . ALWAYS SOOD FOREMOST DAIRY PRODUCTS Pick Up and Delivery Service Mechanical Work and Road Service LINE AVE. Mobil SERVICE Corner Line and Dalzell JAMES HASAN Ownar Phone 422-1269 SNOW MOORE INSURANCE AGENCY 1500 N. Market Roberh Center 423-4268 " If it ' s insurance,- we have it " RICHARD G. JOHNSON CO. INVESTMENTS P. O. Box 7073 906 Candler Ave. Phone 425-1755 SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA FERTITTA ' S Imported Foods and Delicatessen 1124 HOWELL SHREVEPORT, LA. PHONES: 424-5508—422-4403 " Muffy " Sandwiches— " Pronto " Piizas Mr. Duncan boosts spirit at the victory flag raising. 424 " Cbop their wood " (and we did!) Flowers for All Occasions SPINKS FLORIST 7210 Saint Vincent 865-1333 The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States HOME OFFICE NEW YORK, NEW YORK JAMES M. McLURE Suite 1302 Beck Building Agency Manager 400 Travis Street, P. O. Box 1099 Phone: 424-5393 ls it any wonder that this fine team won the District l-AAA Championship? 425 Index to Advertisers Abnev Oil Company. 406 Akin’s Nursery . 412 American Bank and Tmst Company . 411 American Linen Service. 419 American Oil Co.393 A. M. F. Beaird Co.389 Manuel Angeles . 402 Archer ' s Pharmacv . 412 Ark-La-Tex Container Co.423 Azalea Cleaners. 390 Bankston Drug . 3% Barnwell Drilling . 417 B B Cut Stone.390 Beall’s . 409 B N Barber Shop.403 Brackin’s Shoe Store . 395 Braswell Sand and Gravel . 390 Brewster Co. 416 Broadmoor Baptist Church . 407 Bruce’s Food Market . 422 Busada Sales . 397 Byrd House . 399 Caddo Office Supplies . 395 Caddo Oil Co. .. 392 Caldwell Pharmacy. 409 Carpet and Tile . 391 Centenary College . 385 Centenary Florist . 406 Centenary Hardware.392 Central Wholesale . 418 Cobb’s Centenary Barbeque . 402 Coca-Cola . 421 Construction Machinery . 406 Continental Trailways . 396 Cotton Boll Grill . 409 Crow Drilling . 415 Dales Jewelers . 419 Daye’s Fairfield Drug. 392 Dr. Pepper. 389 Early Co. 408 Equitable Life. 425 Mayor Clyde E. Fant . 422 The Fashion . 396 Fertitta’s . 424 First National Bank . 386 Fitzgerald Plumbing . 400 Flora Studio . 418 Florsheim Co. 411 Floumey Jewelers . 396 Foremost . 424 Frank’s Body Works .. 387 Friend-Piper Studios . 416 German’s Service and Storage .... 416 Jim G. Gibson Insurance.419 Given’s Jewelers . 422 Goldrings . 387 Grambling’s Jewelers . 414 Griffin’s Texaco Service . 414 Griffith’s Nursery . 3% Hall Realty . 414 Hamiter Insurance. 417 Hankinson and Shaw . 387 Hanna Ford . 419 Heame’s . 393 Higginbotham Bros.397 Highland Baptist Church.388 Holmes Pontiac . 413 Horton’s Drag . 411 Chuck Hutton. 398 Interstate Electric Co.392 J-Nette’s Bakery . 388 Richard G. Johnson Co.424 0. L. Jordon Realty . 408 Kay’s Cookies . 391 King Hardware . 395 Jack Knost Business Forms.399 Kouns and Walke Insuranoe . 404 KTBS .. 405 Lambert’s . 405 Laurie’s Knit Shop . 389 Lee National Life.409 M. Levy . 412 Lewis’ Pharmacy . 395 Line Ave. Mobil . 424 Louisiana Bank and Trust Co.406 426 Index to Advertisers Louisiana Iron and Supply . 403 Louisiana Paper Company . 388 Lucy Ann Sales . 403 McCary’s Jewelers . 412 McGuire’s Esso . 386 Maddry Paint and Body Shop .... 386 Madison Park Barber Shop.407 Magneto Ignition Service . 422 Margolis Shoe Store . 409 Marlin Exploration . 405 Maynard, Clark, and Teasley .393 Melton’s Pharmacy . 419 Mercurygas Inc. 404 Mid-Continent Steel . 407 Morehead Pools . 408 C. E. Mounce Jewelers . 400 Murrell’s Grill . 423 Mutual of New York . 411 Naremore’s Drug.397 Newstadts . 412 North Highland Drug . 410 North Highland Esso . 403 North Highland Gulf . 413 North Market Mobil . 410 Osbom Funeral Home.404 Pabody-Stoer Insurance . 410 Paperback Books . 411 Curtis Parker Oil Co.393 Peacock Cleaners.398 Pel-State Oil . 416 Pepsi Cola . 386 Keith D. Peterson Co. 404 Phelps . 403 Pierremont Esso . 415 Pioneer Bank and Trust Co.402 Buddy Price Radiator Works.399 Querbes Bourquin. 391 Rebel Inn . 400 Red Ball Battery . 405 Reynolds and Williams.392 L. L. Ridgway Co., Inc.400 Rimrock Tidelands . 422 Ross Production . 420 Rountree Olds-Cadillac . 395 J. L. Rucker Insurance . 420 Rucker Pharmacal Co.391 Sanitary Barber Shop . 401 Sears . 402 Selber Bros. 413 Service Drug . 386 Seven-Up . 396 Sheffield’s Texaco . 397 George Shorter, Photographer .... 384 Shreve Island Cleaners.387 Shreveport Bank and Trust Co.410 Shreveport Ceramics . 401 Shreveport Joumal .. 413 Shreveport Times . 398 Smart Shops . 397 Smith, Howard, and McCoy Insurance . 400 Thurmon C. Smith Photography.... 393 Snow and Moore Insurance Agency . 424 Southern Bell . 401 Southfield Jewelers . 416 Southwest Electronics, Inc.394 Southwestem Electric Power Co. .. 423 Specialtv Oil Co.387 Spinks Florist . 425 Steel Sales and Service. Inc.399 Stephenson Floor Co. 410 Styron’s. 404 Jim Thompson Insurance.423 United Jewelers and Distributors ... 417 Washbum Motors . 393 Whittington and Myers . 389 Wick’s Decorators.388 Williams P. and S. Pharmacies .... 420 Williams Pressure Service.420 Wilson Drilling Co. 390 Womack Sporting Goods . 414 Woodv’s Camera Land.415 Wray Ford . 414 Wray Lincoln-Mercury . 415 “A” Abbil, Larry Donald—(Jr.)—330 Abney, Carol Ann—(Sr.)—54, 134, 152. 155, 185, 223, 293, 316, 323, 391 Abnev, Lon Kent—(Soph.)—362 Abramson, Marcio Helen (Jr.)—156, 300, 310, 330 Adair, John Franklin —(Jr.)—254 Adams, Cade—(Soph.)—252, 261, 303, 362 Adams, Jeannette—(Jr.)—330 Adams. Judy Claire—(Sr.)—26, S4, 156. 221, 287, 291 Adams, Robert Roy—(Sr.)—54 Adcock, Patricia Ann—(Soph.)—277, •307, 362 Adcock, Virginia Ann—(Soph.)—275, 362 Addison, Benny Douglas—(Jr.)—330, 350 Adell, Roy Marsden—(Sr.)-48, 54, 226. 286, 291 Adger, Allen Howard-(Sr.)—54, 99, 150. 152, 155, 183, 223, 266, 291, 310, 322, 325 391 Adkins, Barry Herschell— (Jr.)—258, 259 Adkins, Carol Ann—(Jr.)—272, 330 Adkins, Ingrid Ann—(Soph.)—362 Aitken, Susan Lynette—(Jr.)—54, 156. 291, 330 Akins, John Frederick (Sr.)—54 Alagood, Jerry Dean—(Sr.)—54 Alam. Ramona Grace—(Sr.)—54, 233, 248. 249. 264 Albright, Charles Richard (Sr.)—54 Aldin, Ronald Jay— (Sr.)—55, 255 Aldrich, Gerald Kyndall—(Sr)—55 Aldridge, Darlene-Marie— (Soph.) —314, 362 Alexander. Kay Lorraine -(Jr.)—156, 222, ,330 Allbritton, Larry—(Soph.)—210, 362 Allen, Dan Ray—(Jr.)—233, 330 Allen. Chalmus Edward—(Jr.)—240. 2%, 330 Allen, David Ratcliff-(Sr.)- 55, 145, 150. 151, 153, 270, 291, 295 Allen, Donna Karen—(Soph.) 311 Allen. Frances—(Soph.)—302, .362 Allen. Jeannie Irene—(Sr.)—55 Allen, Sandra Sue—(Sr.)—55, 307 Allis, Bradford Phelps— (Jr.)-330 Allspaugh, Claudia Ann—(Jr.)—307, 330 Alvord, Marjorie Anne—(Soph.)—315. 362 Ames, Linda Kay—(Jr.)—36, 307, 330 Amsbaugh, Linda—(Soph.)—315, 362 Anderson, Becky Lynn—(Jr.)—330 Andereon, Cynthia Elizabeth—(Jr.)—330 Anderson, Elizabeth Ruth—(Jr.)—291, 330 Anderson, Jesse Leon—(Sr.)—30. 313 Anderson. Kay Laureen—(Sr.)—55, 300 Anderson, Linda—(Soph.)—272, 362 Anderson, Rodger Wayne (Soph.)—362 Anderton, Susan—(Sr.)—31, 55, 220, 281. 291, 317 Archer, Dianna Faye—(Sr.)—55, 291, 305, 307, 317 Amold, Rosa Mary—(Sr.)—55 Amtson, Kathleen Carol—(Soph.)—276. .362 Arrington, Charles Mankin—(Soph.)— 164. 200, 362 Art, Joel—(Soph.)-ll, 259, 362 Ashley. Joan Carolvn —(Soph.) -362 Ashley, Larry James—(Soph.)—41, 180, 362 428 Index to Students Askew, Steven Lewis—(Jr.)—330 Askew, Susan Elizabeth—(Jr.)- 48, 157, 222, 291, 314, 330 Atchley, Joann—(Jr.)—36, 296, 307, 330 Atkins, Michael Wayne—(Jr.)—330 Atwood, Terry David—(Sr.)—55, 248, 264 Autrey, Judith Annette—(Jr.)—294, 330 Ave Lallemant, Cynthia—(Jr.) 280, 330 Averett, Emily McDade—(Soph.)—165,362 Avinger, Mary Lou—(Jr.)—156, 273, 330 “B” Bacus, Candis Suzanne—(Sr.)—56, 233, 235, 240 Bader, Lawrence Edward—(Sr.)—56, 226 Badgley, John Dewitt, III—(Jr.)—330 Bagbey, Beverly Ann—(Sr.)—56, 158, 304 Bagley, Johnnie Sue—(Jr.)—330 Bagur, Albert Warren—(Sr.)—56 Bailey, Janet Marie—(Jr.)—256, 307, 330 BaHey, Jean Lavonne—(Sr.)—56, 73 233, 245, 248, 249, 264 Baillio, Robert Leroy—(Soph.)—362 Baird, Julia Gail—(Sr.)—56, 307 Baird, Patricia Ann—(Jr.)—272, 2%, 330 Baird, Sarah Elizabeth—(Sr.)—56, 77, 183, 221, 280 Baker, Don—(Soph.)—362 Baker, Kala Ann—(Sr.)—56, 158, 220. 275, 284, 291, 296, 317, 321 Baker, Kenneth Wayne—(Sr.)—56 Baldridge, Betty Marian—(Jr.)— 280, 281, 330 Baldridge, Mary Adele—(Soph.)—275, 280, 362 Bamburg, Sandra Ann—(Soph.) 303, 362 Ball, Emmett Bertrend, Jr.—(Sr.)—56, 152, 155, 271, 318, 382 Ballard, Carolyn-(Jr.)—156, 291, 303, 331 Bamburg, Charlotte—(Soph.)—292, 362 Bamburg, Sandra Ann (Soph.) 303, 362 Bango, Mary Evelyn—(Jr.)—331 Barbee, Larry Michael—(Jr.)—251, 331 Barberousse, Lawrence J.—(Soph.)—252 Bardwell. John Wesley—(Sr.)—57 Barkemeyer, Charles Alexander—(Sr.) — 57 Barker, Michael Reed—(Soph. I—33J Barnes, John Alan—(Sr.)—57, 280 Barnes, Roger William—(Jr.)—331. 346 Barnes, Thomas Jeffery—Sr.)—57 Bamette, Clarence Owen, Jr.—(Sr.)—57. 233, 248, 256, 261, 264, 300 Barnett, Robert Bruce— (Jr.)—331 Barnick, Bruce Gerald—(Soph.)—255 Barton, James Marty—(Soph.)—150. 187 270 Barton, Sharon Elaine (Soph.) —241. 277, 362 Basham, Barbara Anne— (Jr.)—222, 277, 291, 331 Bassett, Michael Ray—(Jr.)—178, 179, 331 Bassett, Sherry Ann—(Soph.) 362 Bastoky, Gary Mark—(Jr.)—331 Bateman, Barbara Carol—(Sr.)—57, 156, 97 9Qi 90300 Baucum, Michael Ralph-(Soph.)-362 Bavender, Judy Louise—(Sr.)—57 Bazer, Anna Maria—(Jr.)—234, 307, 331 Beaird, Joanna Hunter—(Sr.)—57, 99, 221. 280. 291, 317 Beard, Charles Carrole, Jr.—(Soph.) — 240, 303, 362 Beasley, James Frank—(Jr.)—331 Beauchamp, Sus n Lynn—(Sr.)—57, 92, 153, 220, 273, 300 Beazley, Charles David—(Jr.) -206, 210. 211, 308, 331 Beckett, Gary Wayne—(Jr.)— 30, 217, 219, 273, 291, 295, 300, 331 Beckham, Sally EUen—(Jr.)—314, 331 Beckman, Gary Lee—(Jr.)—38, 255, 262, 310, 331 Bedgood, Patricia -(Soph.)—310, 311, 362 Beede, Gary Gene—(Jr.)—166, 177, 179, 212, 213, 216, 217, 218, 219, 283, .308. 328, 331 Beene, Judy Kay—(Jr.)—233, 331 Beezley, Rebecca—(Soph.)—287, 303, 362 Bell, Michael James— (Soph.)—28 4, 311, 362 Bell, Rcbecca Kaye—(Sr.)—57, 287, 291, 307 Bellamy, James Henry—(Soph.l—362 Berard, D’Etta ArUon—(Sr.)—58, 307 Bergeron, Stephen John—(Sr.)—58, 162, 287, 291 Berkley, Mary Joan (Soph.)—303, 362 Berry, James Berton—(Sr.)—58, 187 Berry, James Louis, Jr.—(Sr.)—58, 187 Berry, Patricia Lynn—(Jr.) — 331 Bertram, Barhara Anne—(Jr.)— 316, 331, 362 Besenberg, Theresa Ann— (Soph.)—33 Best, Barbara Ann—(Sr.)—31, 58, 22d, 291, 304, 307 Bethard, Rebecca Jo—(Soph.)—277, 296. 362 Bettis, Janie Sue—(Sr.)—58, 249, 254, 256, 264 Biggs, Molly Ann—(Jr.)—2%, 315, 331 Billiot, Peter—(Jr.)—331 Bills, Leta Jane— (Sr.)—50, 58, 85, 149. 152, 291, 300, 318 Birkellhack, Ann—(Soph.)—156, 362 Black, Barbara—(Jr.)—310, 331 Black, Rita Rebecca—(Soph.)—302, 362 Black, Robert Benard—(Sr.)—55, 58, 226, 280, 286, 300 Blake, Fay Huston—(Jr.)—310, 331 Blake, Glenn Clarence—(Soph.)—297, 362 Blake, Montie Helen—(Sr.)—58, 272 Blair, Judy Sue- (Jr.)—331 Blanton, Lisabeth Evans—(Soph.)—302. 363 Blaylock. Charles Sharples—(Jr.)—287. 331 Block. Anita Ahes—(Sr.)—58 Blue. Stewart Boldridge—(Sr.)—59, 209, 210, 308 Boatner, Cheryl—(Soph.)—277, 363 Boatrigh t, Judy Carolyn—(Soph.)—314. 363 Bobbit, Gerald Thomas—(Jr.)—41, 259, 331 Boddie, Jimmy Lane—(Sr.)—59, 186, 190. 198, .201 Boland. Janice Kay—(Sr.)—59 Bolin, Louis Wayne—(Sr.)—59 Bolin, Madeline Anne—(Soph.)—311, 363 Bolton, Ysleta Marie (Soph.)—T58. 363 Bond, Christopher—(Jr.)—332, 298 Bond. Judy Alice—(Sr.)—59, 156, 280, 289, 307 Boogaerts, William Garner—(Soph.) — 332 Booras, Constantine Dan—(Sr.)—59, 103, 254, 264, 281, 285, 324 Buoth, Gene I)wain—(Jr.)—253 Bordelon, Linda Evans—(Jr.)—332 Borden, Howard Thomas—(Soph.)—363 Borden, Wallace C.—(Sr.)—59, 204, 308, 324 Born, Henry Charles—(Jr.)—332 Bosley, Joseph Houston III—CSoph.)— 286, 303, 363 Boswell, James Jaylor—(Sr.)—59, 192, 201 Boswell, Richard Raymond—(Soph.)— 200, 363 Bosworth, Martha Lee—(Soph.)—363 Boucher, Alma Eileen—(Sr.)—59 Boucher, Martha—(Soph.)—363 Bouma, Barbara Jo—(Sr.)—59, 144, 291, 303 Bowden, Sharon Ann—(Jr.)—291, 332 Bowen, Sandra Carol—(Sr.)—60, 291, 305 Bower, Daisy Dorothy (Sr.)—60, 280, 289, 30, 317 Bowerman, Susan Azelie—(Sr.)—41, 60, 220, 280, 291, 305 Bowlin, Jimmy—(Soph.)—254, 363 Bowman. John Clement—(Sr.)—60, 262 Boyce, Derrie Ann—(Sr.)—57, 60, 156, 257, 264 Boyd, Frances- - (Soph.) —363 Boyd, Gail— (Jr.) 29, 222, 280. 332, 350 Brackin, Alfred William—(Sr.)—28, ' 60, 164, 291 Braddock. Barbara Ann—(Jr.)—24, 156, 273, 291, 296, 332 Braddock, David Brett—(Soph.)—145, 180, 277, 287, 363 Bradford, Florence C.—(Sr.)—300 Bradford. Helen Ruth—(Sr.)—60 Bradford, Rhenda Florence—(Sr.)—60 Bradley, Claire Ann—(Sr.)—60, 92, 145, 148, 270, 291, 292, 306, 221, 420 Brady, Daphne Dell—(Sr.)—60 Bramlett, Gerald Allen—(Jr.)—157, 187, 273, 295, 332 Brandon. Anthone Sheaf—(Sr.)— 61, 300 Brann, Deborah Dianne—(Sr.)—61, 234 Brannon, Lyria Graham—(St.)—61, 157, 221, 275, 288, 307, 316 ♦ Brannon, Ronald Craig—(Jr.) —-332 Brauning. Robert J.—(Soph.V 48, 363 Brazzel, Randall Melvin—(Sr.)—61, 164 Brewer. Dennis Hilton—(Soph.)—363 Brickell, Linda Francella—(Sr.)—61. 153. 249, 254. 2f4, 283 Briggs, James Y.—(Sr.)—61. 257, 261 Britt. Marv Ellen—(Jr.)—222, 273, 291, 2%, 303, 318, 321, 332 Brock. Mary Frances—(Soph.)—363 Bro« k, Richard Sherrard—(Jr.)—175, 179, 204, 308, 332 Brooke, Barbara Lynn (Jr. —294, 296, 332 Brookings, Nason K., Jr.—(Sr.)—61, 142. 155, 183. 204, 223, 308. 391 Brooks, Dorthy Joyee—(Sr.)—61 Brooks, Gary Edward—(Sr.)—61 Brossette, Jack III—(Sr. —61 Brown, Braxton—(Jr.)—257 Brown, Brenda Joyce—(Soph.)—363 Brown, Deborah Lvnn—(Sr.)—62, 249, 255, 262. 264, 294, 307 Brown, Donald Coleman—(Sr.)—62, 287, 299 Brown. Evelyn Ijucille—(Jr.)—288, 290. 332 Brown, Jeanette—(Sr.)—62, 275, 317 Index to Students Brown, Joel Braxton—(Jr.)—261, 302, 332 Brown, Linda Marie—(Jr.)- 332 Brown, Mark Harrington—(Soph.)—241, 363 Brown, Martha Carol—(Sr.)—62, 235, 240 Brown, Mary Carolyn—(Sr.)—291 Brown, Sherrie Ann—(Sr.)—62 Brown, Susan Thomas—(Sr.)—62, 220, 317 Brown, Suzanne (Soph.)—314, 363 Brown, Thomas Edward—(Sr.)—62, 213, 217 Brown, Wesley Marvin—(Sr.)—62, 287, 291 Browning, Donald La Fayette III—(Jr.)— 256 Broyles, Joyce—(Soph.)—302, 363 Bruce, Lanny—(Jr.)—332 Brumley, Patricia Lynn—(Soph.)—234, 363 Brummett, Katherine Nell—(Soph.)—47, 234, 278, 363 Bruner, Janielu—(Sr.)—62 Bryant, Charles Richard—(Jr.)—208, 283 Bryant, Gloria Ann—(Soph.)—234, 363 Bryant, Howard Louis—(Jr.)—63 Bryant, Suzanne—(Sr.)—63, 145, 150, 221, 270, 291, 304, 310 Buchanan, Linda Carole—(Sr.)—63, 249, 251, 264 Buckingham, Jack, Jr.—(Jr.)—257, 261, 332 Buddecke, Dianne—(Jr.)—27, 291, 294, 302 332 Buelh john Roderick—(Sr.)—29, 63 Buell, Mary Sharyne—(Soph.)—306, 363 Bufkin, David Michael—(Jr.)—162, 332 Buice, Kem Barr—(Sr.)—39, 63, 167, 280 Bullard, Richard Hugh—(Sr.)—63, 287 Bullock, Jean A.—(Soph.)—277. 363 Bullock, Sherilin—(Jr.)—28, 291, 332 Bundy, Sidney Sue—(Sr.)—63, 221, 305, 311 Burch, Kathleen Nell— (Soph.)—294, 363 Burden, David Lynn—(Jr.)—332 Burke, Milton Pope—(Sr.)—63, 160, 164 186, 291 Bums, Barbara Ann—(Sr.)—63, 234, 291 Bums, Donald Earl—(Jr.)—332 Bums, Glynda Gail—(Sr.)—63, 291, 306 Bums, Henry Leon—(Jr.)—332 Bums, Lee Jane—(Jr.)—233, 332 Bums, Linda Sue—(Jr.)—232, 241 Burris, Lynda Carol—(Jr.)—332 Burroughs, A1 Harold—(Jr.)—252, 278. 332 Burson, Thomas Warren—(Sr.)—28, 64, 291 Burton, George Aubrey, III—(Sr.)—254, 256, 260, 264 Burton, Sandra- (Soph.)—315, 363 Burton, Tommie Louis—(Sr.)—64, 264, 285. 287, 291 Busada, Janet Louise—(Sr.)—64, 158, 221, 291, 317 Busbey, Lewis Pobst—(Sr.)—64 Busby, Wilson Howard—(Jr.)—333 Bush, Gary W ' illiam—(Sr.)—64 Butler, Linda Nell—(Sr.)—55, 64, 283, 306, 317 Butler, Margaret -(Soph.)—363 Byles, Andy Forest—(Jr.)—333 Bynog, Elmer Fransis—(Jr.)—312, 313 333 Byrd, Diane Estelle—(Soph.)—363 Bvrd, James Charles- (Jr.)—166, 178, 179, 298, 315, 333 Byrd, Sargh Anne—(Jr.)— 222, 333 Cage, Roy R.—(Sr.)—64 Caldwell, Claudia—(Soph.)—363 Caldwell, Jimmy Edward (Jr.)—333 Caldwell, Thomas Michael—(Jr.)—39, 200, 363 Calhoun, Sylvia Jean—(Sr.)—38, 64, 144, 297 Callaway, Mark Walker— (Soph.)—302, 364 Callaway, Stephen Veatch—(Sr.)—64 Campbell, Deborah (Soph.)—364 Campbell, Edward Calhone—(Jr.)—247, 258, 333 Campisi, Joseph Jere—(Sr.)—65, 312 Campisi, Roy Dean—(Soph.)—364 Candella, Wess Joseph—(Sr.)—65, 313 Cangelosi, Dominic Joseph—(Soph.)—364 Candiloro, Phil (Sr.)—55, 313 Cappel, Russel Keith— (Sr.)—257, 262 Carraway, Frank Price—(Jr.)—333 Carraway, Ronny Crosson—(Sr.)—65 Carraway.Wayne Lamar—(Jr.)—333, 337 Cariere, Stephen Gregory—(Soph.)—364 Carlile, Josie Lynn—(Soph.)—364 Carlisle, Sarah Ellen—(Jr.)—281, 333 Carlson, John Stuart—(Soph.)—364 Carr, Karon —(Soph.)—364 Carmack, William Loyld—(Jr.)—65 Carson, Kathrvn-Diane—(Soph.)—254, 364 Carson, William Hardy—(Soph.) ' —254 Carter, James Howard—(Soph.)—241, 302 Carter, Kenneth Life—(Soph.)—180, 295, 360, 364 Cary, Paul W.—(Soph.)—364 Cascio, Albert Roy—(Soph.)—364 Cascio, Roy Charles—(Sr.)—45, 65 Caskie, Robert Edmond—(Jr.)—333 Caskey, David—(Soph.)—303, 364 Catanese, Linda Kaye—(Sr.)—54, 77, 132, 220, 291, 292 Catanese, Stephaney Suzan—(Jr.)—333 Caughey, Rov D. G.—(Soph.)—364 Causey, Margaret Lorelle—(Sr.)—65, 92. 155, 220, 291, 292, 316 Causey, Thomas DeWitt—(Soph.)—286, 364 Chabala. John Ray—(Sr.)—65, 252 Chaffe, Charlotte—(Soph.)—364 Chamberlain, Page N.—(Jr.)—255, 291, 291, .304. 331 Chandler, Frances Annette—(Sr.)—65, 153 Chandler, Richard Henry—(Sr.)—65, 166. 167, U9, 181, 184, 308 Chandler, Sally Ann-(Soph.)-292, 315, 323, 361, 364 Chapman, Carla Marie—(Jr.)—222, 291, 333 Chapman, Kenneth—(Jr.)—257, 333 Chapman, Sandra Kay—(Sr.)—41, 66. 78, 135. 149, 152, 185, 220, 283, 291, 293. 323 Chappell, Marilee—(Sr.)—11, 66, 297, 315 Charski, Abie—(Soph.)—364 Cheatham. John B.—(Sr.)—43, 66, 161, 212, 213, 214. 216, 218. 308 Cheatwood, John Neill-(Jr.)—257, 261, 333 Chenault, Sandra Jo—(Soph.)—364 Cheney, Pamela Kay—(Soph.)—296, 364 Cherry. Diane Elaine—(Jr.)—156, 222, 283, 291, 315, 333 429 Index to Students Chesley, Kay Linda—(Soph.)—364 Childs. William Alvin—(Sr.)—10, 66, 73 138. 152, 1SS, 166, 167, 16Q, 182, 183. 184, 248, 289. 290, 308. 323 Choate, Anita—(Jr.)—272, 291, 333 Choate, Richard Roy—(Sr.)—15, 47, 66, 333 Chrissoverges, Chctrles—(Soph.)—364 Clark, Frank Dinman—(Sr.)—66, 298 Clark, Rene Delane—(Sr.)—66, 254, 26-1. 307 Clark, Marian—(Jr.)—333 Clark, Marian Annelie—(Sr.)—66, 30 Clark, Suzanne—(Sr.) —66, 307, 317 Clarke, Dennis Alan—(Soph.)—42, 235, 241, 303, 364 Clark,’ Eugene- - (Soph.) —253, 280, 364 Clary, Janet Clara—(Jr.)—312 Clawson, Walter Flanders—(Jr.)—333 Clayton, Gerald Hannon—(Soph.)—315, 364 Clements, Diane Claire—(Jr.)—273, 291, 296, 334 Clinkinbeard, David Bradley—(Sr.)—66, 149, 166, 173, 185. 205, 308 Cloyd, Jeb Stuart—(Jr.)—176, 179, 206, 334 Coats, Lewis Learell—(Soph.)—289, 364 Cobb, Elizabeth Hunter—(Sr.)—51, 67, 76, 152, 153, 183, 220, 288, 292, 310, 325, 322, 401 Cobb, Emestine Ruth—(Soph.)—277, 364 Cobb, Gay Lynn—(Sr.)—67, 146, 147, 158, 220, 228, 282, 291, 292 Cobb, John Edward—(Soph.)—364 Cobb, Loyd Smith—(Sr.)—67 Cobb, Ruby Athelene—(Sr.)—67, 221, 287, 291, 292, 305 Cobum. Juanita Anne—(Soph.)—156, 277, 284, 317 Cochran, Donald Jones—(Soph.)—365 Cochran, Kenneth Lee—(Sr.)—67, 252, 264 Cockerham, Sherry Dianne—(Jr.)—291, 334 Coen, Mary Carolyn—(Jr.)—278, 334 Cohen, Allen M.—(Sr.)—67, 254 Cohen, Lynda Dianne—(Sr.)—67, 234, 306 Cole, Steven Burke—(Sr.)—67, 164 Cole, Willie Mae—(Soph.)—365 Coleman. Brenda Gayle—(Sr.)—67, 144, 158, 278, 279 Coleman, James Robert—(Soph.)—365 Coleman, Leslie Louise—(Jr.)—334 Coleman, John Michael—(Sr.)—67, 150, 270 Collins, Francis Elizabeth—(Jr.)—280, 334 Collins, Hill Pat—(Sr.)-68 Collins, Jeanne Marie—(Soph.)—38, 311, 365 Collins, Michael Wade—(Sr.)—68, 235, 291 Collins, William Lesile—(Jr.)—280. 334 Colquitt. Susan Elizabeth—(Jr.)—296, 334, .342 Colson, Charles Edward—(Jr.)—315, 334 Colvin, George Bruce—(Jr.)—334 Colvin, Mary Helen—(Soph.)—324, 365 Combs, Jerry Walter—(Jr.)—334 Comegys, Martha Kennan Lynn—(SophJ 276, 365 Conard. Arthur B.—(Soph.)—303, 365 Cone, Martha Juanette—(Jr.)—334 Coody, Candace Ann—(Jr.)—269, 334 Cook, ' Charles Orville—(Jr.)—334 Cook, Conwav Oliver III—(Sr.)—68 Cook, Doug—(Soph.)—365 Cook, Jency—(Sr.)—68, 220, 291 Cook, Laveta Marie—(Sonh.)—306, 365 Cook, Margaret Elizabeth—(Sr.)—68, 291, 317 Cook, Sandra Sue—(Jr.)—306, 334 Cook, Stanly Loyd—(Jr.)—10, 179, 334 Cooke, John Graves, III—(Sr.)—53, 68, 109, 141, 153, 155, 158, 166, 172, 175, 181, 184, 282 Coon, James Alonzo—(Sr.)—200, 334 Cooper, Judith Ann—(Soph.)—275, 303, 365 Cooper, Michael Wilaon—(Sr.)—68 Cooper, Margretta Beverly—(Sr.)—68, 158, 216, 280, 291 Copes, Norma Lee—(Sr.)—68, 2% Copp, Judith Ann—(Sr.)—68, 305 Corby, Charles William—(Soph.)—290, 365 Cordell, Priscilla Elayne—(Soph.)—303. 365 Cosgrove, Mary Carol—(Sr.)—25, 69, 107, 152, 220, 266, 269, 316, 325 Costanza, John Thomas—(Soph.)—46 Cotton, Robert Eugene—(Soph.)—251, 365 Courtnev, Cynthia Cecile—(Sr.)—69, 149 221, 272 Courtney, Paul Warren—(Sr.)—69 Couvillion, Paula Ann—(Sr.)—69, 291, 303, 316 Cox, Catherine Illeen—(Jr.)—291, 311, 334 Coyle, James Harold—(Jr.)—13, 177, 179, 206, 334 Cozean, Charles Edward, Jr.—(Jr.)—166. 178, 179, 285, 295, 328, 334, 413 Cozean, Robert T.—(Soph.)—48. 315, 365 Crafts, Jon Michael—(Jr.)—253 Craig. Kenneth Wayne—(Jr.)—33, 312, 334 Crain, Betty Joyce—(Sr.)—57, 69, 233, 249, 252, 264, 294, 300 Crain, Paula Ann—(Sr.)—69, 146, 147, 157, 221, 280, 291, 316 Crank, Rodney Clark—(Jr.)—177, 179, 335 Crawford, Cora Nan—(Sr.)-69, 291, 296. 300, 305 Crawford, Glenda Ann—(Jr.)—335 Crawford, Roberta Louise—(Soph.)—365 Crawford, Wesley-(Sr.)—69, 152, 245, 248, 251, 264, 269, 316, 325, 323 Creamer, Robert Boggs—(Sr.)—15, 17, 27, 47, 53, 69, 150, 153, 155, 258, 282, 295, 383 Creel, Cynthia Ann—(Sr.)—49, 69, 71, 152, 221, 291, 322, 325, 383, 420 Crider, Dorothy Helen—(Sr.)—70 233, 311 Crosby, Roslyn—(Jr.)—277, 2%, 335 Crosslin, Cheryl Ann—(Sr.)—70, 249, 261, 280, 291 Crow, David Louis—(Sr.)—70 Crow, John David—(Sr.)—70, 283, 289 Crow, Mary Frances—(Sr.)—15, 70, 157, 249, 258, 259, 264, 294 Crowe, Marcia Michel—(Jr.)—306, 335, 337 Culbertson, Charles Lee—(Jr.)—226, 280 335 Cullick, Stanley—(Soph.)—285, 365 Culver, Billy David—(Jr.)—335 Culver, Ruby Aline—(Soph.)—272, 365 Cummer, Glenn Walker—(Sr.)—335 Cunningham, Billy Joe—(Soph.)-—250, 251. 365 Cunningham, Marion—(Soph.)—365 Currie, Danny Russell—(Sr.)—70, 289 430 Curtis, Charles Ransom—(Soph.)—233, 365 Curtis, Gary Louis—(Sr.)—70 , 248, 264 Curtis, Janirc- Geneva—(Soph.)—353, 365 “D” Damm, Gerald Eugene—(Jr.)—277, 335 Dancy, Gilbert Norman—(Soph.)—41 Dancy, Shirley Jean—(Sr.)—70 Daniel, Elizabeth—(Sr.)—70, 241, 2% Danner, Barbara—(Soph.)—234, 277, 305, 365 Danner, Howard Molton—(Sr.)—70, 233 Darcy, Maureen Elizabeth—(Sr.)—71, 313 Dark, Rodney Wayne—(Soph.)—365 Darnell, Billie Ann—(Sr.)—71 Daspit, Gabriel Milton—(Sr.)—71, 278, 279 Davidson, Randy—(Jr.)—335 Davidson, Derrell—(Soph.)—365 Davis, Anna Katherine—(Soph.)—302 365 Davis, Beverly Gail—(Jr.)—156, 335 Davis, Dianna Baker—(Jr.)—291 Davis, Dianna Lynn—(Soph.)—365 Davis, Donny Joel—(Soph.)—365 Davis, Erica Irene—(Jr.)—296, 335 Davis, Faye—(Sr.)—71 Davis, Joe Randolph—(Jr.)—179, 335 Davis, Olan Ray—(Sr.)—45 Davis, Parker—(Soph.)—284, 302 Davis, Patricia Ann—(Jr.)—156, 283, 335 Davis, Ronny Nelson—(Sr.)—71, 145, 156, 287 Davis, Sherry Ann—(Jr.)—291, 305, 335 Davis, Sheryl Ann—(Soph.)—284, 315, 365 Davis, William—(Soph.)—365 Davis, Silas Woodard, III—(Soph.)—365 Dawkins, Franklin White—(Jr.)—193, 1%, 197, 199, 295, 335, 186 Day, Phillip George—(Jr.)—251, 261, 262, 315, 335 Day, Susa n—(Soph.)—310, 365 Day, William M., Jr.-,-(Sr.)- l, 71, 275 Daye, Ellan Alverson—(Soph.)—234, 276 305, 365 Deckard, Nancy Dawn—(Jr.)—280, 335 Dehan, George John—(Jr.)—295, 322, 329, 335 Delaune, Henry Joseph—(Sr.)—71, 313 Delaune, Martha Cecile—(Sr.)—71 DeLee, Cornelia—(Jr.)—15, 150, 270, 273, 291,. 300, 317, 319, 335 DeLoach, Barbara Ann—(Sr.)—71, 283 DeLouche, John Nicholas—(Sr.)—71 Demopulos, Evangeline—(Sr.)—72 Demopulos, John—(Soph.)—180, 365 Deputy, Sandra Lee—(Sr.)—72, 155, 156, 162, 163, 283, 291, 296, 307 DeRamus, Patriek Allen—(Jr.)—200, 280, 281 Demoss, Gloria Ann—(Jr.)—280, 335 Devereaux, Betsy—(Jr.)—157, 288, 314, 317, 335 Dew, James Dewitt—(Sr.)—72, 312 Dickson, Carter Bickham III—(Soph.)— 180, 365 Dickerson, Michael Ray—(Jr.)—318, 335 Dickson, C. Markham—(Sr.)—72, 310 Dickson, Markham Allen—(Soph.)—43, 300, 365 Dickson, Michael Augustus—(Jr.)—218 Index to Students Di Fillippo, Mary Anne—(Sr.)—72, 288, 296, 307, 317 Digilormo, Anthony George—(Jr.)—218 Digilormo, Beverly Gene—(Jr.)—335 Digilormo, Loui9 Richard—(Sr.)—29, 72 Digilormo, Tommy—(Sr.)—72 Digiovanni, Ann Nicki—(Sr.)—72, 313 Dilworth, fJancy—(Jr.)—151, 293, 315, 322, 335 Dingee, Wallace Lee—(Sr.)—72, 258, 259, 264 Dinkins, Jeannie Caroline—(Jr.)—287, 311, 335 Dixon, Diana Marie—(Soph.)—43, 292, 302, 365 Dixon, Stella Claire—(Sr.) 72, 118, 220, 266, 271, 288, 293, 310, 317 Dodd, Monroe Elmon—(Soph.)—235, 238, 240, 256, 260, 302 Dodson, Frank—(Soph.)—302, 366 Dohoney, Sally Holt—(Sr.)—73, 149, 158, 163, 288, 294, 2% Donalson, Virginia Lee—(Soph.)—241, 366 Donner, Bernard Charles—(Soph.)—315, 366 Donner, Larry Michael—(Jr.)—210, 286, 336 Dooley, Deborah Ann—(Jr.)—336 Dooly, Drusilla Dianne—(Soph.)—366 Dorfman, Shelly—(Soph.)—310, 366 Dougharty, Betty Ann—(Sr.)—73, 272, 296, 307 Dougharty, JoAnn—(Sr.)—73, 248. 249, 264 Dougharty, Billy Martin—(Jr.)—208 Dove, Patti Lou—(Jr.)—336 Dover, Marilyn Joyce—(Jr.)—274, 280, 281, 321, 336 Dover, Naomi— (Jr.)—157, 293, 296, 302, 336 Dowden, Judy Frances—(Soph.)—314, 366 Dowling, James Scaife—(Soph.)—366 Dowling, Susan Elizabeth—(Sr.)—73 Dowty, Rivers Rhodes—(Jr.)—148, 222 271, 282, 328, 336 Downs, Carolyn Louise—(Soph.)—306 Downs, Shirley Jean—(Sr.)—73, 307 Drake, Frances E.—(Soph.)—302, 366 Dresbach, John Walter III—(Soph.)— 366 Dubois, Karen—(Soph.)—314, 366 Ducote, Marjorie Jane—(Sr.)—22, 73, 294, 311, 326 Dunham, Margaret Nell—(Soph.)—366 Dunkelman, Lee Frank—(Jr.)—240, 336 Dunlap, Dianne Lynn—(Sr.)—73, 107, 220. 275, 317 Dunmire, Patsy Lynn—(Soph.)—277, 365 Dunn, Jerry Dale—(Soph.)—254, 366 Dunn, Virginia Ann—(Sr.)—73 Dupont, Sandra Rose—(Jr.)—336 Dupont, Marv Ann—(Sr.)—73, 75, 272, 288, 296, 307 Dupuy, Stephen Paul—(Soph.)—366 Dupree, Richard Doreer—(Soph.)—180, 366 Duran, Ross—(Soph.)—295, 302, 366 Duran. Don Warren—(Sr.)—63, 73, 85. 109, 132, 155, 166, 171, 185, 282, 283, 295, 308 Durham. Donald Smith—(Sr.)—166, 169, 170, 171, 173, 174, 184, 30§. 327 Durham, John D.—(Sr.)—279 Durham. Penny—(Sr.)—74, 107, 224, 269, 275. 288, 296, 307, 316, 317 Durham, Thomas Whittin’gton—(Jr.)—74, 203 Durkee, Linda Sue—(Jr.)—336 Durrett, Joel Chandler—(Jr.)—300, 336 Dykes, Ch eryl Lynne—(Jr.)—306, 336 Dykes, Mary Frances—(Soph.)—234, 277, 305, 366 Dykes, William Tumey Fox—(Jr.)—212, 213, 216, 217, .308, 336 Eakin, Lee Carol— (Soph.)—296, 366 Eakin, Vicki Ann—(Soph.)—360, 366 East, Ronald Douglas—(Sr.)—74 Easterwood, John Harris—(Sr.)—74 288 Eatos, Harry—(Soph.)—366 Echterhoff, John Thomas—(Sr.)—74, 145 Edgemon, Michael Joseph—(Sr.)—74 Edmiston, Ann- (Soph.)—366 Edsell, Gerald Thomas—(Soph.)—259, 366 Edsell, Sharry Ann—(Jr.)—336 Edwards, Frances Ann—(Sr.)—74, 280 Edwards, H. Jesse—(Soph.)—366 Efurd, William Randall—(Sr.)—74 Eichelberger, Patricia Sue—(Jr.)—311, 366 Elgin, Ruth Webb—(Jr.)—222, 314, 336 Ellard, Martha—(Soph.)—315, 366 Elliott, Bonnie Sue—(Sr.)—74 Elliot, Danny Patrick—(Soph.)—180, 253, 366 Elliot, Martha Jane—(Soph.)—306 Elliot. Mary Elizabeth—(Soph.)—306 Elliot, Suzanne—(Jr.)—22, 156, 296, 336 Ellis, Judy Wynell— (Sr.)—74, 288 Ellis, Mary Catherine—(Jr.)—336 Ellis, William Thomas—(Sr.)—74 Ellzey, Ruth Louise-(Jr.)—11, 222, 283, 336 Elmer, Marx Michael—(Sr.)—75 Elsey, Susan Louise—(Jr.)—336 Elzen, Gary W ' ayne—(Jr.)—336 Emanuel. Albert Bumette—(Sr.)—75, 298 Emanuel, Velma Ruth—(Jr.)-— 336 Emanuel, William Frederick—(Soph.)— 366 Embrey, Michael—(Jr.)—252, 262, 336 Emerson, Debra—(Soph.)—366 Enloe, Dianne—(Jr.)—235, 238, 241, 336 Enloe, Janet—(Soph.)—366 Epes. Linda Kay—(Sr.)—75, 221,272,288. 2%, 305 Epps, Sandra Kay—(Jr.)—336 Erskine, John M.—(Soph.)—366, 180 Erwin, John Douglas—(Soph.)—233, 251, 315, 366 Erwin, William Robert—(Sr.)—16, 52, 75, 78, 127, 136, 145. 148, 153, 155, 152. 202, 207, 209, 282, 295, 308, 319 Estes, Betty Ann—(Soph.)—234, 366 Estes, Harlin D.—(Sr.)—75 Eydenberg, Kathleen Ann—(Sr.)—75, 288 Faith, David LeRoy—(Jr.)—336 Falk, Gregory Gustave—(Sr.)—75, 205, 308 Farmer, William Carroll—(Sr.)—75, 230, 235, 241 Farrar, Floyd Richardson—(Sr.)—75, 228, 237, 252, 2(A Faulkner. Tena Sue—(Jr.)—222, 280, 288, 321, 336 Faust, Jacqueline Elaine—(Jr.)—233, 288. 296, 336 Fawcett, Karen Deweese—(Jr.)—336 Feibel, Phyllis Eileen—Or.)— 337 Felan, Gloria Ann—(Jr.)—288, 305, 337 Feldman, Michael Ray—(Soph.)—366 Fellman, Sandra Dean—(Soph.)—281, 366 Ferguson, Cynthia Synne—(Soph.)—234, 366 Ferguson, Jan Clair—(Sr.)—75, 304 , 316 Ferguson, Kate Bremond—(Jr.)—337 Ferguson, Kathi—(Soph.)—277, 366 Ferguson, Nancy—(Soph.)—303, 366 Ferguson, Phyllis Lynn—(Soph.)—366 Ferguson, Vickie Darlene—(Jr.)—337 Fertitta, Agotha Marie—(Soph.)—279, 307, 366 Fertitta, Anthony Michael—(Sr.)—76 Fertitta, John Phillip—(Soph.)—366 Festervan, James Harold—(Sr.)—76 Field, Nancy Ann—(Jr.)—310, 337 Finch, John David—(Soph.)—367 Fink. Deborah Kay—(Soph.)—310, 367 Finklea, Mary Ladawn—(Jr.)—306, 337 Finley, Robert Warren—(Jr.)—43, 62, 210, 285 , 299, 311, 337 Finnell, Malcolm Eugene—(Jr.)—240, 337 Finuf, Charles Michael—(Soph.)—277, 367 Firestone, Sandra Sue—(Soph.)—275, 314, 367 Fisher, Billie Kathrvnc—(Soph.)—367 Fisher, Jackie Lynn—(Jr.)- 8, 201, 271, 288, 280, 337 Fisher, Martha Mutell—(Jr.)—222, 288, 337 Fisher, Suzanne—(Sr.)—11, 29, 76, 221, 288 304 FitzGerald, Mary Jean—(Jr.)—283, 323, 337 Flagler, Samuel Lee—(Soph.)—305, 367 Fleming, Johif Howard—(Jr.)—300, 337 Fletcher, Florence Ezell—(Jr.)—337 Fletcher, Oliver Mayo—(Sr.)—76 Fletcher, Richard Hamilton—(Soph.)— 240. 367 Flett, Laura Van—(Soph.)—38, 310, 367 Florey, James Bruee—(Jr.)—39, 209, 291. 302, 337 Floumoy, Clay McAfee—(Jr.)—273, 337 Flovd, James Graceton—(Jr.)—261, 322, 337, 262 Fluker, James Calhoun III—(Jr.)—252, 262, .337 Fong, Kenneth Lynn—(Jr.)—337 Fontane, Joseph Bemard—(Jr.)—150, 270, 337 Forcey, Katherine—(Soph.)—227, 367 Forcey, Phillip James—(Jr.)—179, 337 Ford, Cathv—(Soph.)—367 Ford, Connie Sue— (Sr.)- 9, 76, 288 Ford. Ollie J., III—(Soph.)—25, 367 Fordham, Ann—(Jr.)—337 Fortson, James Leon—(Soph.)—144, 303, 367 Fortson, Margaret Ann—(Sr.)—76, 155, 220, 283, 287. 288, 316, 395 Fortune. Pamela Genell—(Soph.)—367 Foster. Charles Bradford. III—(Sr.)—17, 27, 76. 142, 150, 153, 155, 270, 421 Foster. Danny Lee—(Sr.)—76 Foster, John Wayne—(Sr.)—76 Foster, Louis Wesley—(Jr.)—337 Foster, Stephen Kerry—(Soph.)—284, 303, 367 Foster, Susan—(Soph.)—367 Fowler, Bette Suzanne—(Soph.)—310, 367 431 Fox, Gary Lievcr— (Jr.) -262, 277, 338 Fox, Patrick Norman—(Sr.)—76, 208, 275, 288, 316 Fox, Thomas Wad —(Soph.)—367 Frank, Ronald Eugene (Soph.)—258, 367 Franklin, Leol Lloyd—(Sr.)—77, 233, 249, 261, 264 Fraser, Katherine—(Soph.)—302, 367 Fraser, Sam Johnson—(Jr.)—166, 175, 179, 212, 213, 215, 216, 218, 295, 338 Frazier, Hardv Maurice—(Soph.)—200, 367 Frazier, Melinda Lee— (Sr.)—77, 315, 316 Freeman, Karen Elizabeth—(Sr.)—77, 156, 234, 288, 294, 296, 317 Freeman, Lawrence Gregory—(Sr.)—77, 87, 149, 152, 204, 291, 322, 322, 326 Freeman, Margaret Elizabeth—(Sr.)—77, 222. 280. 288 Freeman, Martha Elizabeth—(Soph.)— 367 Freidkin, Jane Gayle—(Soph.)—305, 367 French, Barbara Lee—(Sr.)—77, 220, 269, 275, 280, 285, 288, 317 Freyer, Alan Bruce—(Soph.)—315, 362. 367 Friedman, Rozanne—(Soph.)—367 Friedman, Steve—(Soph.)—367 Friend, Ione—(Soph.) —367 Frierson, George Philip—(Soph.)—367 Frost, Hazel Darlene—(Sr.)—77 Fulco, James Roy—(Soph.)—367 Fuller, Andrew Graif—(Sr.)—77, 233, 235, 240 Fuller, David Lee—(Sr.)—23, 38. 62, 77, 90, 142, 145, 149, 152, 153, 155, 288. 318 Fuller, John Warrden — (Jr.)—298 Fuller, Larry Albert—(Jr.)-252, 338 Furrh, Margaret Jean—(Soph.)—287, 367 “G” Gaines, Kenneth Lee—(Jr.)—338 Gaines, Robert Allen—(Sr.)—77, 233 Gallagher, Joanna—(Soph.)—2%, 314, 367 Gallagher. Marcia Ellen—(Soph.) —302. 367 Galloway, Galia Jean—(Sr.)—78 Galloway, Richard Randall—(Soph.)— 368 Galloway, Sherr ' Kay—(Jr.)—338 Gammill, Arthur Ray—(Sr.)—78, 87, 96, 248, 264, 288. 314 Gardner, Anne Elizabeth— (Sr.)—48, 78, 230, 231, 235, 238. 288 Gardner, John Robert—(Sr.)—78, 266 Gardsbane, Barbara Ruth—(Soph.)—368 Gardsbane, Joseph— (Jr.)—252, 262, 338 Ganrett, Nancy Janette—(Jr.)—338 Gasperich, Judith Maria—(Sr.)—78, 158. 249, 251, 264, 275. 288 Gates. Linda Lynette—(Jr.)—233, 338 Gatlin, Joan—(Sr.)—78, 275, 306 Gauerke. Barbara Suzanne—(Sr.)—46. 78, 148. 233, 275, 305 Gauerke, Janice Evonne—(Jr.)—148, 23 4, 277, 288, 305, 338 Gauthier. Michele—(Sr.)—78 Gaw, Alden Lvtton—(Jr.)—253. 338 Gaw, Emest Hewlett —(Sr.)—23, 78, 145, 150. 264, 285, 299 Gay, Mary Alice—(Jr.)—156, 338 Gee, Virginia Anne-(Sr.)—78. 233. 235 Gelletfe, Elizabeth Ann—(Soph.)—368 Gentle. Jeffery 4 Aldan—(Jr.) 432 Index to Students Gentry, Gary Lawrence—(Sr.)—79, 275, 287, 288 Gentz, Charles Randolph—(Soph.)—211, 368 George, Deborah Sue—(Jr.)- 288, 303, 338 George, Marv Martha—(Sr.)—79 George, Pamela Gale—(Sr.)—19, 79, 140, 145, 146, 147, 152, 153, 155, 220, 288, 322, 324 Garen, Hugh Goodwin—(Sr.)—79 Gerlach, Margaret—(Soph.)- 38, 310, 368 Gemian, James Randolph—(Jr.)—286, 295, 338 Gerson, Cyrelle Kay—(Sr.)—38, 62, 79, 310 Ghent, Paula Kay— (Jr.)—280, 294, 338 Gibbes, Pamela Louise—(Soph.)—303, 368 Gibbs, Owen Roland—(Soph.)—233, 368 Gibson, Carol Ann—(Jr.)—235, 241, 338 Gibson, Edward Anthony—(Jrf) — 338 Cibson, Katherine Edna—(Sr.)—79, 152, 319 Gibson, Mildred Joycelyn—(Soph.) 368 Gibson, Edward Tony—(Sr.)—313, 314 Gilbert, Michail Gregory—(Soph.)—368 Gilbert. Jannie Dean—(Jr.)—338 Gilcrease, Alys Murrell—(Jr.)—221, 288. 292. 293, 300, 311, 338 Gill, Stephen Readan-(Jr.)—241, 258, 338 Gillen, Robert William—(Jr.)—338 Gillespie, Jolinda Carole—(Soph.)—234, 306 368 Gillespie, William James— (Sr.)—79, 155. 186, 191, 192, 201, 212, 213, 214, 217, 219, 288. 295, 308 Gilliland, Marion Ives—(Sr.)—11, 79. 96, 233, 246, 248, 249, 264. 280, 288, 294 Gilstrap, Glenda Kay—(Soph.)—277, 368 Givens, Timothy Wayne—(Soph.)—368 Glass, Thomas Martin—(Sr.)—49, 79, 164. 186, 188. 189, 191, 192, 193, 194, 195 197, 199, 201. 308, 326 Glassell, John (Soph.)—11, 180, 275, 368 Glassell, Stephen Adger—(Sr.)—27. 47. 80, 157, 282, 283, 295 Glassell, Wesley Drane-( Jr.)—11, 166, 178. 179, 273, 295, 329, 339 Glenn, Dudley McKim—(Jr.)—164, 300, 339 Glenn, Thomas K. IV—(Soph.)—28 Godby, Reta Elna (Sr.) —80, 145, 156, 249, 258, 264, 280, 304 Goldberg, David Argus—(Sr.)—12, 80, 160, 186, 188. 189, 190, 191, 192, 193, 195, 196, 198, 199, 201, 289 Goldberg, Danny MelVille—(Sr.)—80, 160, 166, 168, 176, 181, 184, 300 Goldberg, Jacqueline—(Jr.)—11, 222, 283, 292, 293, 300, 328, 339 Golden, Edmund Werner—(Soph.)—252, 255, 261, 368 Golden Gerald Crittendon (Jr.)—339 Golden, Patricia Louise— (Soph.)—368 Goldsbv. Beverlv Elaine—(Sr. )--80, 249, 255, 262, 264, 275 Gonzalcs. Sheila Ann—(Jr.)—2%, 339 Goode, Carolyn Elizabeth—(Sr.)—31, 80. 118, 220, 89, 317 Goodman. Jana Clvde -(Soph.)—368 Goodnian, Mar - Naomi—(Soph.)—368 Goodson. Virginia Ellerbe—(Sr.)—80, 225, 272 Gordon. James Anthony—(Soph.)—200. 211, .368 Gorum, Virginia Elizabeth—(Jr.)—289, 339 Goss, Janice Lynette—(Jr.)—289, 339 Gosslee, James David—(Soph.)—180,’ 200, 368 Gould, Cynthia Ann—(Jr.)—339 Gove, Stanley Albert—(Sr.)—80 Graber, Kay Loraine—(Soph.)—28, 368 Grabill, Nancy— (Sr.)—9Q, 221 Graef, Rudolph Richard—(Sr.)—80 Graham, Lamar—(Soph.)—211, 369 Graham, Terry Eugene—(Jr.)—339 Granger, Ann Marie- (Soph.)—368 Grant, Helen Elizabeth—(Jr.)—233, 273, 2%, 339 Grant, Joan Louise—(Soph.)—368 Grant, Kay Ellen—(Soph.)—315, 368 Grape, Robert Paul—(Sr.)—81 Gray, Gary—(Jr.)—339 Gray, Kathryn Elizabeth—(Jr.)—289, 297 300 Gray, Mary—(Soph.)—314, 368 Gray, Robert L—(Soph.)—43, 47, 180, 295, 303, 360, 368 Gray, Thomas Hunter- (Sr.)—81, 105, 244. 249, 299 Gray, Virginia Anne—(Sr.)—81, 2b9, 297, 310 Grayson, James C—(Jr.)—257, 339 Grayson, Sharon Louise—(Jr.)—297, 339 Grayson, Sheryl Loraine—(Soph.)—46. 270, 294, 312, 324, 368 Greco, Marcia Scott—(Jr.)—297, 310, 339 Green, Candace Lee—(Sr.)—81, 229, 230. 235, 241, 249, 258, 264, 280, 297 Greei , Carlton—(Sr.)—81 Greene, Cheryl A.—(Jr.)—339 Greene, Linda Joyce—(Soph.)—315, 368 Greenlee, Gloria Ann—(Jr.) -277, 283, 289. 339 Greenspan, Richard—(Soph.)—277, 286, 368 Greer, George Jerome—(Sr.)—81, 109, 127, 143. 152, 166, 171, 183, 184. .308. 322, 325 Greer, Tommy Joe—(Sr.)—28 Gregg, Martha Ann-( Jr.)—25, 156, 293, 311, 339 Gregory, Joseph W.—(Jr.)—81 Gresens, Florsnce—(Soph.)—368 . Iixrm William—(Sr.)—81, 166, 241 Griffith, Paula Ehay—(Jr.)—289, 339 Grigsbv, Susan Butler—(Sr.)—81, 155. 220, 291, 293 Grimes, Julia Ann—(Sr.)—81, 249, 252. 264 Grounds. Edward Parham—(Soph.)— 257, 277, 368 Grubb, Daniel Robert—(Soph.)—314. 369 Guice, Witton Montgomery—(Sr.)—82. 254, 262 Guin, Peggy O ' Neal (Sr.)—369 Gulley, Michael Morris—(Jr.)—339 Gullo, Mary Ann—(Soph.)—369 Gurley, Elizabeth Ann—(Soph.)—240, 369 Guy, Marionette—(Soph.)—277, 369 “H” Haddox, Nancy Sue—(Soph.)—369 Hadra, Leslie Ann-(Sr.)-«2, 148, 156, 280, 289, 297 Hafter, Judith Ann—(Soph.)—275, 369 Hagens, Anita Kathleen—(Jr.)—292, 302, 310, 323, 325, 339 Index to Students Hailey, Travis Thomas— (Soph.)—303, 361, 369 Haley, Pamela— (Jr.)—289, 339 Hall, Charles Norman—(Jr.)—339 Hall, Randall Scott—(Soph.)—369 Hall, Robert Jenkins, Jr.—(Sr.)—82 Hall, Roland Meredith—(Sr.)—82, 166, 173, iat, 289, 295 Hall, William Douglas—(Jr.)—166, 177, 179, 209, 339 Hamel, Jeannie—(Soph.)—156, 369 Hamilton, Carol Lorraine—(Sr.)—82, 249, 251, 264, 281, 304 Hamm, William £llis— (Soph.)—39, 180, 284, 295, 360, 369, 404 Hammetr, Susan Gene—(Jr.K 281, 289, 339 Hampton, Nancy Sue—(Soph.)—369 Hanchey, Barbara Jean—(Sr.)—82, 157, 280, 281, 289, 317 Hancock, Candace Gail— Jr.)—339 Hancock, John David—(Jr.)—339 Haney, Sandra Louise—(Sr.)—82, 156, 224, 281, 294, 297, 304 Hensen, Sherrie Frances—(Sr.)--82, 145, 249, 254, 265. 319 Hanaen, Terry L.—(Soph.)—315, 369 Haralson, David Neil—(Sr.)—57, 82, 250, 265 Hardcastle, Sidney Wray—(Sr.)—82, 166, 173, 175, 184, 202, 207, 208, 308 Hardesty, Dixie Diane—(Jr.)—314, 340 Hardin, William Kendrick—(Sr.)—42, 83, 142, 153, 269, 289, 295 Hardison, Michael Ray—(Sr.)—83, 274, 275, 287 Hardman, Ralph—(Soph.)—211, 303, 369 Hargrove, Anne Scott—(Jr.)—156, 315, 340 Harig, Patricia Anne—(Soph.)—317, 319, 367 Harmon, Andrew (Vbrian—(Jr.)—278 Harkrider, James Renjamin—(Soph.)— 255, 315, 369 Harms, Columbus Buddy—(Jr.)—240, 340 Harper, Alice Ann—(Jr.)—222. 276, 277, 340 Harper, Mary Allen--(Jr.)—156, 222, 276, 340 Harper, Myra Jane—(Soph.)—369 Harper, Thomas Larry—(Jr.) —240, 340 Harper, Timothy Baker—(Sr.)—83 Harper. Harry Bert—(Jr.)—240, 256, 261. 340. 262 Harrell. Nita Lee-(Jr.)—165, 281, 340 Harris, Erle Gregory-(Jr.)-233, 286. 310 340, 349 Harris, James Brady—LSr.)—83, 157, 289. 295 Harris, Rebecca Anne—(Soph.)—369 Harris, Riehard Gallager—(Sr.)-83 Harris, Ronald Alfred-—(Jr.)—42. 340 Harris, Ruth Evelyn—(Sr.)—83, 123, 145, 153, 294, 297, 321 Harris, Virginia—(Soph.)—292, 302, 369 Harrison. Cecil Allen—(Jr.)—250, 262. 262, 340 Harrison, Gloria Denise—(Sr.)—83, 257, 259, 265, 279 Harriss. James Granger III—(Soph.)— 180 Hart. Charles Joseph—(Soph.)—241, 302, 369 Hart. Martha Louise—(Jr.)—340 Hart. Dollie C.—(Soph.)—297, .306. 369 Harter. David Alan—(Sr.)—a3 216. 218 Hartley, Kenneth Nathan (Sr.)—83, 246. 250 Hartman, Linda Marie—(Jr.)—340 Hartwell, Kathryn Elizabeth—(Soph.)—38, 369 Harvey, Kenneth Cullen—(Sr.)—22, 43, 83, 148, 156, 246, 257, 265, 285, 289, 299 Harvey, Luther Graham—(Soph.)—369 Harvey, Lynn Kenneth—(Sr.)—16, 50, 84 155, 212, 213, 214, 271, 295, 308, 323, 325, 398 Haslanger, Paul Alan—(Sr.)—84, 146, 147, 285, 289, 311 Hatfield, Marcia Ann—(Soph.)—369 Hawkins, Robert Kenneth (Sr.)—84, 249, 262, 265, 321 Hawthorne, Kenneth Bart—(Sr.)—84 Hay, Stephen—(Soph.) —369 Hayes, Russel—(Jr.)—340 Hayes, William Joseph—(Jr.)—289, 315 340 Haygood, Barbara Kay—(Sr.)—84 Hayter, Mary Susan—(Soph.)—310, 311, 369 Heard, Janice Lynn—(Jr.)—311, 340 Hearrean, Kenneth Joel—(Soph.)—340 Heath, Victoria Anne—(Jr.)—289, 297, 340 Hebert, Joseph Michael—(Jr.)—340 Hearne, George Marion IV—(Sr.)—23, 84, 145, 286 Heller, Andrew Mark—(Jr.)—283, 315, 340 Hellinghausen, Cynthia—(Soph.)—314, 369 Helm, William Cecil—(Soph.)—369 Hemperly, Janet Kaye—(Jr.)—307, 340 Henderson, Paula—(Sr.)—84, 265 Henderson, Ralph Linder—(Sr.)—84 Hendrii ks, Janice Kay—(Jr.)—306, 340 Hengy, Mary Arnold—(Jr.)-291, 297, 340 Henriksen, John Ronald—(Sr.)—26, 84, 226 Henley, Susan Elizabeth—f Jr.)—281, 340 Henry, Claudia Karen—(Soph.)—369 Henry, Tim Warren—(Soph.)—369 Henandez, Donald Roy—(Jr.)-—200, 340 Ibrndon, Val Bruce—(Jr.)—340 Herndon, Wanda—(Sr.)-84, 272, 307 Herold, Brenda June-( Jr.)-240, 288, 318, 340 Herrin, David Bo—(Sr.)—11, 302 Herrin, Margaret Gladys—(Jr.)—341 Herring, Chester Aren—(Soph.)—369 Herring, James Donald—(Sr.)—85, 145, 248, 256, 265, 285, 288, 299 Herring, Rodney Benton—(Soph.)—240, 369 Hermann, Cindy—(Soph.)—150, 302, 369 Herzog, John Rettiger—(Jr.)—16, 157, 164, 282, 284, 295, 328, 241 Hess, Thomas Lee Paul—(Jr.)—254, 260, 341 Hetherwick, Bettie—(Sr.)—85, 289, 314 Hetherwick, Janet—(Soph.)—292, 310, 369 Hickman, Claire Vann—(Jr.)—292, 310, 323, 341 Hickman, Kenneth Leslie—(Jr.)—8, 289, 341 Hickman, Lewis Perry—(Jr.)—156, 257, 261. 262, 341 Hicks, Juliana—(Jr.)—294, 311, 341 Hicks, Kathryn Louise— (Jr.)—234, 341 Hiers, Donald—(Soph.)—369 Higginbotham, Goldie Ann—(Jr.)—314, 341 Hildehrand, Rozella Mae—(Soph.)—369 Hilger, Charles Robbins—(Jr.)—145, 166, 176, 179, 213, 217, 341 Hill, Ann Marie—(Jr.)—341 Hill, Charles Bi er-(Sr.)—85, 145, 155, 274, 286, 317 Hill, Dez Ray—(Sr.)—71, 85, 152, 161, 162, 163, 289, 323, 325 Hill, Glenn Wayne—(Jr.)—250 Hill, Linda Key—(Soph.)—281, 370 Hill, Mildred Virginia—(Jr.)—279, 341 Hill, Robert Wayne—(Sr.)—85, 286 Hill, Sandra Kay—(Jr.)—287, 341 Hill, Ted Wyman—(Sr.)—85, 87 Hiller, Durell Alpheous—(Jr.)—283, 295, 341 Hinkle, Christine Elaine—(Jr.)—148, 341 Hinton, Samuel Jackson—(Jr.)—256, 261, 341 Hirsch, Camille Cynthia—(Soph.)—370 Hirsch, Jan Audrey—(Jr.)—283, 293, 341 Hitchcock, Caleb Staley—(Sr.)—85, 287, 291 Hitt, Steven Glenn—(Sr.)—85, 235, 238 Hobbs, Carolyn Marie—(Sr.)—85, 234, 297 Hodges, Lamar—(Sr.)—70, 86, 158, 289 Hodges, Margaret Atkins—(Sr.)—86, 156, 289 Hodges, Rebecca—(Soph.)—370 Hodnett, Charles Dinnis—(Jr.)—157, 286, 341 Hoffman, Charles Anthony—(Jr.)—346 Hoffman, Richard Durwood—(Sr.)—85, 238, 240 Hoffman, Sandra Ann—(Soph.)—303, 360 370 Hohlt’, Sandra—(Soph.) —277, 370 Holden, Carol Kay—(Soph.)—370 Holder, Ronald Clair—(Sr.)—86 Holder, Ronald Elgin—(Sr.)—281, 298 Holeyfield, Elmyere Diane—(Jr.)—306, 341 Holguin, Vernon George—(Jr.)—252, 262, 341 Holland, Michael Nesbitt—(Jr.)—200, 341 Holley, Cynthia Louise—(Soph.)—281, 370 Holloway, Guerra Raley—(Sr.)—30, 86 Holmes, John Jewell—(Soph.)—370 Holt. David Benjamen—(Sr.)—86, 300, 342 Holt, David Stewart—(Jr.)—254, 262 Holt, Janice Sue—(Soph.)—156, 285, 287. 303, 370 Honaker. Shirley Virginia—(Sr.)—86, 289, 294, 316 Honeycutt, Truman James, Jr.—(Sr.)—86, 254 Hooper, Gai Elizabeth—(Sr.)—86, 156, 291 Hooper, Penny Schuyler—(Jr.)—342 Hoover, Marv Katherine—(Sr.)—86, 237, 240 Hope, Jerry—(Jr.)—256, 342 Hope, Marcia—(Soph.)—303, 305, 370 Hope, Wanda—(Soph.)—370 Hornday, Eddie—(Sr.)—312 Hombuekle, Beth-(Soph.)—293, 300, 302, 370 Home, Lynn—(Soph.)—277, 370 Hosier, Judy—(Sr.)—87, 156, 289, 294, 305 Hostetler, Jim—(Sr.)—87 Houchin, Ann Estelle— (Jr.)—157, 222, 289, 342 Hough. Jarnes R.—(Soph.)—180, 370 433 Index to Students House, Ester—(Soph.) —294, 370 House, Lloyd—(Jr.)—33, 313, 342 House, Sherry—($oph.)—270, 284, 289, 370 House, William— (Sr.) —87, 287, 316 Houston, Barbara Marie—(Soph.)—342 Huddleston, Susan Bell—(Sr.)—87, 221, 342 Howard, Judy—(Soph.)—370 Howard, Keith—(Sr.)—87, 312 Howell, John B.—(Sr.)—87, 204, 308 Howerton, James R.—(Jr.)—253, 287, 342 Hubbard, Pamela Suzanne—(Sr.)—87, 233, 397 Hubener, Kathy Fay—(Soph.)—370 Hubley, Rose Marie—(Jr.)—314, 318, 342 Huckabay, Pamela—(Jr.)—222, 290, 305, 316, 342, 353 Huddleston, James P.—(Soph.)—370 Huddleston, Susan Bell—(Sr.)—87, 221, 281, 290 Hudson, Janet Rae —(Sr.)—87, 249, 252, 256,265 Hudson, Joe Fred— (Jr.)—283, 342 Hudson, Mike Rodney—(Jr.)—256, 342 Hudson, Nancy Lucile—(Jr.)—290, 310, 342 Hudson, Pamela Gail—(Soph.)—306, 370 Hughes, Dennis Eugene—(Sr.)—87, 156, ’ 209 Hughes, James Robert —(Sr.)—166, 174, 184, 205, 211, 232, 233 Hughes, Jane Frances— (Jr.)— 342 Hughes, Judith Ann—(Jr.)—342 Hughes, Rebecca Haile—(Jr.) -222, 293. qii nz Hunt, Barbanf-( Jr.)—272. 342 Hunt, Eugene Pitts, III—(Sr.)—52, 71, 76, 87, 133, 145, 152, 153, 155, 166, 167, 168, 170, 174, 181, 185, 295, 308. 320, 321, 322, 361, 388 Hunt, Jacquline Marie—(Soph.)—275, 293, 360, 370 Hunter, Beth-(Sr.) 201, 272 Hunter, Drew Edward—(Soph.)—277, 370 Hunter, James Greg—(Soph.)—256, 257. 370 Hunter. James—(Soph.)—302, 370 Hurst. Daniel—(Soph.)—237, 370 Hurst. Mary Glenn—(Sr.)—88, 317 Hutchins. Linda—(SrJ—80. 88 Hunter, Mazie Elizabeth—(Sr.) —290, 307 Hutchinson, Cliff—(Sr.)—88 Hutton, Sharon—(Soph.)—370 Ince, George Wales—(Soph.)—342 Ingram, David Owen—(Sr.)—88, 207 Ingram, John Franklin—(Sr.)- 88, 298 Ingram, Linda Diane—(Jr.)—342 fngram. Margaret Ann—(Sr.)—88. 307 Innis. Thomas Walker—(Soph.)—167, 213. 370 Irion, Sheldon Herodin—(Soph.)—150, 180, 360, 370 Irvin, Arvis Nelson—(Jr.)—166. 177, 179 Isom, Gregory Allan—(Jr.) — 342 Ivey. Richard Ernest—(Soph.)—241 Jackson, Dennis Gene—(Jr.)—235. 259 Jackson, Donna Lou—(Soph.)—370 Jackson, James Dwight—(Jr.)—343 Ja. ksnn, Krnncth Jeffery—(Sr.)—88 Jackson, Louise Richmond—(Soph.)—165. . 302, 370 Jackson, Marlyn Louise—(Soph.)—370 Jackson, Newton Burgess—(Jr.)—270, 342 Jackson, Robert Clark, III—(Soph.)—200, 315, 370 Jackson, Robert Woods— (Soph.)—370 Jaggers, Richard E., III—(Soph.)—180, 370 James, Alan Gordon—(Jr.)—1(4, 343 James, Judith Ann—(Sr.)—49, 88, 106. 150, 153, 221, 270, 28?. 284, 382 James, W illiam Jesse— (Sr.)- 88 Jaudon, Judy Kay—(Jr.)—156, 317, 343 Jean, Michael Edward—(Sr.)—89 Jenkins, Jeffrey Bradford—(Jr.)—343 Jenkinson, Stephen George—(Sr.)—89, 290 Jennette, Charles Lee—(Jr.)—290, 343 Jeter, Barbara Anne—(Sr.)—89, 281 Jeter, Neil Jackson—(Soph.)—370 Jett, John David—(Jr.)—157, 273, 284, 343, 187 jewel, Patricia Kay—(Jr.)—156, 343 Jinks, Janis Lynnelle—(Sr.)—89, 149, 152, 249, 251, 265, 290, 294, 304, 319 loBron, Leonard Hargrove—(Jr.)—343 lohnson, Johnny—(Sr.)—313 lohnson, Cassandra Brewton—(Jr. — 48, 290, 292, 311, 322, 343 Johnson, Elizabeth—(Sr.)—89, 145, 294 Johnson, James—(Soph.)—370 Johnson, James Raymond—(Sr.)—158 Johnson, John Burnham—(Sr.)—50, 53, 89, 166, 167, 168, 169, 170, 172, 174, 175, 176, 181, 184, 308 Johnson, Katherine Anne—(Sr.)—23, 89, 90, 145, 148, 150, 153, 270, 273, 285. 302 Johnson, Larry L.—(Sr.)—89, 166, 174 184, 290 Johnson, Margie Ann—(Soph.)—371 Johnson, Nancy Ann— (Soph.)—371 Johnson, William Randall—(Soph.)—180, 371 Johnston, James Mosely—(Sr.)—89, 285, 287 Johnston, Janies Kaymond, Jr.—(Sr.) —89. 285, 287 Johnston, Judith Ann—(Jr.)—222, 290, 310 Johnston, Julia Esther—(Jr.)—343 Johnston, Linda Faye—(Sr.)—90, 290, 316 Johnston. Olivia Montgomery—(Sr.) -90. 148, 221, 287, 291, 310 Johnston, Susan Lee—(Soph.)—371 Jones, Anne Nelson—(Sr.)—22, 90, 153, 248. 249, 265, 288, 294 Jones, Charlotte Ann—(Soph.)—234, 302, 371 Jones, Danny Wayne— (Sr.)—312 Jones. David—(Soph.)—371 Jones, James Arlin—(Jr.)—343 Jones, Jere Kathleen—(Sr.)—90, 281, 290, 292, 293 Jones, Jodie Sconyers—(Sr.)—90, 166, 172, 183, 184, 283, 406 Jones, Johnny Ray—(Sr.)—250, 343 Jones, Judith LeGrand—(Sr.)—90, 290. 297, 304, 316 Jones, Michael Leon-( Jr.)-205. 208 Jones, Patricia—(Soph.)—371 Jones, Robert Charles—(Jr.)—90 Jones, Thoma Elmo—(Sr.)—90, 371 434 Jones, Thomas Lee—(Soph.)—237, 253 277 Jones, Semor Carolyn—(Soph.)—314, 371 Jordon, Abbott Lee—(Sr.)—90 Jordon, Betty Anne—(Sr.)—90, 101, 142, 145, 147, 148, 153, 155, 220, 282, 290, 293, 304, 305, 321 Jordon, Cynthia Ann—(Jr.)—146, 147, 282, 293, 343 Jordon, Susan Ilene—(Soph.)—311, 371 Joshlin, Bertie Nell—(Sr.)—283 Jouett, Marilyn Elizabeth—(Jr.)—343 Juneau, Michael Lynn—(Jr.)—157, 343 Jung, Paulette Martin—(Sr.)—27, 91 110, 156, 221, 271, 290, 300 Jung, Thomas C.—(Soph.)—157, 286, 302, 371 “K” Kadghin, Freya—(Soph.)—234, 371 Kadghin, Geraldine Bowman (Jr.)—43, 297 314 343 Kanallakan, Naomi P.—(Sr.)—91, 306 Kappen, Frank Edward—(Soph.)—233, 371 Katz, Stephen Philip—(Sr.)—91, 286, 290 Keasler, Edward Dwaine—(Sr.)—91, 313 Keenan, Dofiald James—(Sr.)—91, 308 Keene, Joseph Ransdell—(Sr.)—91 Ktith, Allen—(Sr.)—91, 165 Keith, William Franklin-(Sr.)-91, 165 Kelley, Kathy Mahon—(Jr.)—290, 297, 343 Kellcy, Leigh—(Sr.)—31, 91, 221, 285, 291, 317 Kelly, Jo Ann—(Jr.)—343 Kelly, Lenwood W ' ayne—(Sr.)—91, 257, 265 Kemp, Larry Fortson—(Soph.)—254, 371 Kendrick, Donald, Jr.—(Soph.)—371 Kennedy, Catherine Celeste—(Sr.)—92, 290, 294, 30 Kennedy, Harvey Lee—(Jr.) — 343 Kennedy, James Ernest, Jr.—(Sr.)—92 285 Kennedy, Jerry Elizabeth— (Soph.)—150, 234. 270. 276, 277, 305, 371 Kennedy, Kathy Darlene—(Soph.) — 234, 371, 294 Kennedy, Samuel W ' atkins—(Soph.)—180. 371 Kennedy, Sarah Christine—(Jr.)—148. 156, 290, 293, 302 Kennedy, Virginia Gale—(Jr.)—343 Kent, Craig— (Soph.)—360, 371 Kent, Stephen Goode—(Sr.)-92. 241 Ketchand. Robert I — Jr.)-177, 179, 273 343 Kethley, Susan—(Soph.)—371 Ketchens, Robert Lynn—(Soph.)—177. 371 Killen, Mary Glyn—(Jr.)—343 Kimbro. Dinna Christine—(Soph.)—278. 315, 371 Kime, Michael Dwaine—(Soph.)—200, 227, 371 Kime, Patricia Donna—(Sr.)—92, 284, 290. 317 King, Cynthia Claire—(Soph.)—371 King, Charlotte Faye (Sherry)—(Sr.)— 92, 221, 290. 297, 307 King. James Earl-(Sr.)—12, 92, 212, 213, 215, 217, 308 King. Julia Frances—(Jr.)-—310, 333, 343 King, Katherine—(Jr.)—150, 310, 343 Kimmon, George Herbert — (Jr.)—343 Index to Students Kinnebrcw, Guy E.—(Soph.)—371 Kinncbrew, Judy Margaret— Jr.)—92, 290, 294 Kinnebrew, Suzanne— (Soph.) —371 Kinnebrew, Toby—(Jr.)—343 Kinney, Lester Dale—(Jr.)—344 Kintzing, Cassanda Louise—(Soph.) — 303, 371 Kintzing, William Edgar—(Jr.)—148, 206, 210, 302, 344 Kiper, Ralph Orian—(Sr.)— 92, 317 Kirby, Jeanne—(Jr. — 287, 290, 337, 344 Kirk, Jeneane (Jr .)—344 Kitchen, Michael Dean—(Soph.)—371 Kitchen, Nancy Sue—(Jr.)—281, 344 Kite, Marcia Anne—(Sr.)—92, 237, 290 Kivisto, Paula Helene— (Soph.)—315, 371 Kleckinger, John A1—(Jr .)—344 Klein, Naomi Susan—(Sr.)—92, 290, 294, 297,311,318 Knapp, Ronald Ernest (Sr.)—313 Knight, David Hughes- (Sr.)-—93 Knight, Janis Lee—(Jr.) — 344 Knight, Dennis Lee—(Jr .)—93 Knight. Lynda Christine—(Sr.)- 93, 278, 279, 307 Knost, Nancy Gale—(Soph.)—46, 302, 371 Knox, Raymond Mathew—(Sr.)- 93 Koelemay, James Martin, Jr.— (Jr.)—149, 150, 251, 262, 270, 344 Koerner, Frank Arthur—(Soph.)—360, 371 Koerner, Theodore Alfred W., Jr.—(Sr.)— 93, 257, 265. 285, 288, 299, 302 Korman, Cynthia Loucycle- (Sttph.K— 310, 371 Kramer, Katherine Nell—(Soph.)—350, 372 Kramer, Thomas Oliver—(Sr.)—93 Kupper, Linda—(Soph.)—277, 372 Kurz, Pamela Louise—(Jr.)—344 Kutfchback, Janis Ann—(Jr.)—290, 297, 315 34 4 Kyle, David—(Soph.)—144, 372 Kyzar, Charlie Ann (Soph.)—234. 372 LaBorde, Charles August—(Sr.)—93 Lacy, Ricky- (Jr.)—203, 230, 241 Lafargue, Charlotte Jane—(Jr.)- 281, 288, 317, 344 Lagersen, Charles Frederick—(Soph.)— 276, 372 La Grone, Robert —(Jr.)—344 Laing. William Henry—(Soph.)—49 Lamendola, Carl Joesph—(Jr.)—344 Lamendola, Mike—(Jr.)—176, 179 amphere, Kathy Ann—(Jr.)—148, 274, 29o, 305 344 Lamphere, Sharyn Sue—( ' Sr.)—93, 145, 221, 272, 290, 304, 305 Landers, Anita I ouise—(Jr.)—344 Landis, Thomas Edward—(Jr.)—257, 341 Lang, Howard Anson -(Jr.)—151, 270, 273, 344 Lang. John Craig—(Soph.)—314, 372 Langford, James Thomas—(Sr.)—93 Lankford, Susan—(Soph.)—372 Lankford, David Jay—(Jr.)—177, 179, 290, 315, 344 Lankford. Richard Oliver—(Sr.)—93, 145, 208 Lara, Victor—(Soph.)- 256 Larson. Nadalyn—(Soph.)—372 l ry, William Dawson—(Soph.)- 284, 302. 372 I a Vingne, Bobbie—(Soph.)—372 Law, James Marvin—(Sr .)—94 Law, Ronald Davis—(Soph.)—226, 372 Lawhon, David Bruce- (Sr.)-— 94 Lawrence, Larry Charles—(Soph.)—372 Lawrence, Robert Edward- (Sr.)- 94 , 148, 304 Uy, Carolyn—(Jr.)—290, 310, 344 Layton, Kathy Lynn—(Jr.)—156, 297, 317. 344 Lea, James Earl—(Jr.)- 235, 241 Leach, William Jack—(Sr .)—94 Lecky, David Nichols—(Sr.)— 94 , 285 286, 287, 290 Ledbetter, Karen—(Sr.)— 49 , 94 Lee, David Edward—(Jr.)—233, 344 Lee, Dorothy Elaine—(Soph.)—306, 372 Lee, Felix Drake—(Soph.)—226, 303, 372 Lee, Jean—(Soph.)—307, 372 Lee, Katherine—(Sr.)— 94 , 233, 290 Lee, Mary Ann—(Sr.)- 94, 297, 307 LeGrand, Joseph Weber, III—(Sr .)—94 Leibo, Vickie Annc (Jr.)- 222 , 303, 344 Lenert, Steve Andrae—(Jr.)—162, 284 344 Leon, Barbara Ann—(Sr.)— 94 , 272, 290, 307 Leon, Roy—(Soph.)— 211 , 372, 362 Uphiew, Wanda Lee—(Soph.)—303 Levendikis, Frank, Jr.—(Sr.)—131 Levy, Robert B.—(Sr.)—95, 281, 285, 290 Levy, Roger Alan—(Jr.)—270, 315, 344 Levy, Terrell Sue—(Sr .)—95 Lewis, Brenda Cheryl—(Sr.)— 95 , 156, 221, 275, 288, 293, 388. 118 Lewis, Clarence Albert—(Jr.)—178, 179. 216, 218, 344 Lewis, Willard Ungley—(Jr.)—255, 344 I iberto, Sandra Kay—(Sr.)—95, 158, 290, 296, 303, 305 Liddell, Andrew Bruce—(Soph.)—372 Lieber, Raymond—(Jr.)—179, 344 Lightfnot, Gary Lane—(Jr.)—345 Liles, James Francis—(Jr.)—345 Liles, John Thomas—(Jr .)—345 Lilley, Stephen—(Soph.)—372 Lindle, George David—(Sr .)—95 Lindley, Rhoda Ann—(Soph.) -372 Lindsey, Kent—(Soph.)—240, 3?2 Lindsey, Larraine—(Jr.)—345 Lindsey, Lester Kennon—(Soph.)—247, 258 Lindsey, Sterling Michael—(Sr.)—95, 283 Lipson, Robert Stewart—(Sr .)—95 Little, Judy Catherine—(Jr .)—345 Litton, Rebecca Onieda—(Sr.)—95, 158 Litton, Wayne Allen—(Soph.)—180, 372 Lloyd, James B.—(Soph.)—241, 372 Locke, Rickey— (Soph.)—21 1 , 372 I.ockhart, Nancy Carol—(Soph.)—372 Loe, Barbara—(Sr.)—95, 297 Loe, Linda Carol—(Sr.)—95, 302, 306, 307 Uftus, Joseph Patrick—(Soph.)—372 Logan, Kathrvn Havard—(Jr.)—165, 290, 297, 345 Lohnes, Sharon Kay—(Sr.)—96, 224, 290, 297, 317 Long. Eleanor Ewing—(Sr.)— 39 , 96, 156. 290, 293, 302 Ung. Jimmy Caroll—(Soph.)—276, 372 Longino, Marilyn—(Sr.)—96 Lorant, Dan— (Sr.)-r-96, 148, 252, 264, 274, 286 Lorant, Evangeline—(Soph.)- 234, 372 Love, Cheryl Ann—(Sr.)—96, 146, 147, 149, 233, 290, 304, 305 Love, Dixie Lee— (Soph.)—234, 315, 372 Lowe, John Bruce—(Jr.)—157, 286, 302, .345 Loyd, Robin Lee —(Jr.)—311, 345 Luce, Susan Kay—(Soph.)—156, 275, 372 Lucero, William David—(Jr.)—166, 178, 179, 273, 345 Luck, Rebecca Llewellyn—(Soph.)—276, 372 Luck, Susan Elizabeth—(Sr.)—29, 96, 220, 290, 317 Lucky, Jo Dee- (Sr.)—96, 249, 265, 294, 2%, 306 Luna, Susan Bronwyn—(Soph .)—373 Luneborg, Christiana—(Jr.)—345 Lunt, Carolyn Sue—(Sr.)—96, 235 Lunt, Judy Elaine--(Jr.)—241, 315, 345 Luttreli, Diane Carol—(Sr.)— % Lyles, Zilia Roe—(Sr.)—96, 283, 294, 304, 305, 314, 317 Lynch, Martin, Jr.—(Soph.)— 373 Lynch, Mary Antoinette—(Soph .)—373 “Mc” McAllister, Jacqueline Alice—(Soph.)— 373 McBride, William Andrew—(Sr.)—97, 151, 251, 265, 270 McCaa, Donald Eugene (Soph.) 373 McCabe, Michael Thomas—(Sr.)—97, 156, 290 McCall, Charles, Jr.—(Soph.) —286, 302, 373 McCall, Elizabeth Lee—(Sr.)— 97 , 201 , 221, 283, 290, 293, 118, 300, 327 McCall, Lynda Gale—(Jr .)—345 McCall, Ree Genette—(Sr.)—27, 50, 97, 145, 153, 156, 201, 220, 275, 290, 293, 110 McCann, Robert Bruce—(Jr.)—345 MrCants, Kevin Whitcomb—(Soph.)— 250, 281, 373 MeClanahan, Fred Charles, III—(Sr.)— 148, 157, 298 McCellan, Elizabeth Ann—(Sr.)—97, 158, 290, 297 McCelland, Michael Allen—(Soph.)—165, 302 373 McClung, Robert—(Soph.) —302, 373 McClure, Gary Wayne—(Jr.)—345 McClure, Michael Joseph—(Sr.)—29, 97 McConnell, John Paul—(Sr.)—70, 97, 152. 271, 322, 325. 326, 392, 82, 97 McConnico, John Covington—(Jr.)—144, 345 McCook, Diane—(Soph.)—281, 373 McCotter, John E.—(Jr.)—345 McCranie, Sheldon William—(Sr.)—97 McCreight, Susan Gilman—(Sr.)—97, 139, 144, 183, 184, 221, 290, 322 McCuistan, Thomas M.—(Sr.)—11, 97, 143, 158, 129, 282, 286, 288, 300 McCullar, Juliann-(Jr.) 290, 297 345 McCullough, Martha Jane—(Jr.)—222, 292, 310, 311, 322, 5 5 McCullough, Jesse Golden—(Jr.)—345 MrCutchen, Sheri—(Soph.)—315, 373 McDaniel, John Thomas—(Jr.)—345 McDaniel Karin Pamela—(Jr.)—345 McDonald, David Lee—(Soph.)—287, 373 McDonald, Langtrv Goodwin--(Sr.)—96 McDonald, Richard Derrick—(Soph.)— 256 McDonald, Sharon Anne— (Sr.) — 98, 304, 317 435 McDoweUt Donald Keith—(Jr.)—346 McDowell, Jenny—(Soph.)—2?6, 373 McDowell, Ronnie Douglas—(Jr.)—346 McElhatten, Donna Kay—(Soph.)—310, 311 373 McElhatten, Judy—(Soph.)—297, 302, 373 McElhatten, Richard Newton—(Sr.)—98, 166, 167, 170, 183, 184, 308 McElroy, Doris JoAnn—(Soph.)—234, 30f . 373 McElroy, James Gampbell—(Jr.)—39, 156, 157, 302, 334, 346 McElveen, Susie—(Sr.)--98 McFadden, Carroll Fontaine— (Jr.)—36, 306, 346 McGee, James Michael—(Jr.)—346 McGowan, Kirk Mitchell—(Sr.)—98 McGraw, John Byren—(Soph.)—373 McGregor, Margie Gail—(Jr.)—157, 165, 346 McCpffey, David ' Wright—(Sr.)—41, 98 McGuire, Patricia Kaye—Soph.)—276, 373 McGuire, Rodney Wayne—(Sr.)—12. 98, 186, 188, 189, 190, 191, 193, 194, 195, 196, 197, 198, 199, 201, 308, 186 McGuirt, Karen—(Soph.)—302, 373 McKee, Patricia Neoma—(Jr.)—281, 346 McKee, Douglas Craig— (Sr. —98, 251, 265 Mclntire, Martha Jean—(Jr.)—272 McKibben, Dan Lloyd—(Jr.)—179, 34f McKinley, Sandra Kay—(Jr. -—241, 346 McKinney, Andrew T.—(Sr.)—96 McKinney, Alice Vey—(Jr.)—346 McKinnev, William Tolmage—(Sr.)—98 McLeod, Donaid E., III—(Sr.)-99, 230, 241 McLure, Virginia Carver—(Jr.)—315, 346 McMain, Charlotte Ruth -(Sr.)—99 McMaster, David James—(Jr.)—208, 3U McManus, Wade Travis—(Jr.)—346 McMillan, Gayle Kathleen—(Soph.)— 235 373 McMUlan, Sharon Elizabeth—(Sr.)—99, 234 McMullan, Leslie Renee—(Jr.)—234, 276, 346 McNeely, Thomas Edward—(Jr.)—281, 285. 334, 346 McNees, Richard Horney—(Jr.)—235, 240, 305, 346 McNeill, Michael David—(Soph.)—373 McNeill, Eugenia Frances—(Sr.)—99, 220, 281 290 McWilliams, Sarah Susan—(Sr.)—75, 99, 220, 291, 304, 307 “M” Mabry, Harvey Jackson—(Jr.)—286. 346 Mabrv, Mar Ann—(Jr.)— 346 MacKenzie. Terry Margaret—(Sr.)—99 Mack Linda Ann-(Jr.)—222, 281, 283. 290, 346 Markey, Elvin H.—(Sr.)—99 Mackey, Patricia Ann—(Jr.)—346 Mackey, Patricia Edward—(Soph.)—284. 373 MacKenzie, Terry—(Sr.)—156 MacKinnon. Alexander Joseph—(Soph.)— 180. 373 MacKinnon. Mary Patricia—(Jr.)—347 MacOueen. Rex—(Sr.)—97 Maddrv, Robert Charles—(Jr.)—235, 238, 241, 347 Magee. Thomas M — (Jr.)—257, 347 Index to Students Magner, Cynthia Faye—(Jr.)—207, 347 Malone, Jack Randolph—(Sr.)—99, 321 Malone, Joe Austin—(Jr.)—347 Malone, Patricia—(Jr.)—290, 347 Malone, Steven Douglas—(Jr.)—256, 347 Mandel, A. TeW— (Soph.)—373 Mangham, Robert Fields—(Sr.)—30, 99 Manhein, Jim Myron—(Soph.)—373 Mangrum, Millard Oran—(Jr.)—210, 347 Vlann, Barbara Joyce—(Jr.)—297, 347 Mann, Cynthia Gayie—(Jr.)—297, 7 Mannino, Rita Frances—(Soph.)—275, 297 303 373 Maranto, Donald Edward—(Sr.)—99 Maranto, Sammy Victor—(Jr.)—347 Marcus, Robert Lewis (Bobby)—(Soph.)— 180 302 373 Vlarkham, Linda Elizabeth—(Jr.)—273, 347 Marlowe, Louise Michael—(Soph.)—253, 373 Mairs, Douglas Arthur—(Jr.)—179, 233, 346 347 Marrs, L. Edward-(Sr.)—100, 101, 137, 183, 223, 271, 285, 287, 290, 391 .Vlarrs, Susan Wayne—(Jr.)—156, 347 Vlarsalis, Valerie Jean—(Sr.)—11, 76, 100, 220, 228, 287, 290, 30 Marsh, George William— (Sr.)—100 Vlartin, Ann Kennedy (Jr.)—347 Martin, Carol Jane—(Sr.)—100, 257, 265, 281 Martin, Curtis Dale—(Soph.)—278, 298. 354 373 Martin, Curtis Ray—(Sr.)—100, 230, 240 Martin, Henrietta Elizabeth—(Sr.)—100, 287 290 300 Martin, Patricia Ann—(Soph.)—234, 373 Martin, Ralph Matthews—(Jr.)—347 Marvin, Carolyn Ann—(Sr.)—49, 100, 145. 151, 248, 265, 270 Mason, Carol Lynn—(Soph.)—373 Massa, Glenda Roy—(Jr.)—294, 306, 310, 347 Vlathis, James Virgil—(Soph.)—235. 241. 373 Matlock, Nan Robinson—(Soph.)—302, Matthewss Bobby Morris—(Soph.)—373 Matthews, CaTl Elmer—(Soph.)—373 Matthews, E. Stanley—(Soph.)—374 Matthews, Morgan Whitsett—(Soph.) — 373 Matthews, Patricia Elise— (Soph.)—315, Mawby, Patricia Ann—(Jr.)—347 Maxwell, June—(Soph.)—300, 374 Maxwell, Stephen Ray—(Soph.)—180, 3 4 Mayeaux, Irvin Anthony—(Jr.)—347 Mayfield, John Hulvatus—(Jr.)—14, 282, 286. 295, 302, 318, 328, 347 Vlayhan, James Davis—(Jr.)—250, 262 Medbey, Russell Ragan—(Sr.)—43, 100, 145, 207 Medlin, F loyd Wayne—(Soph.)—203, 374 Meece, Mike David—(Sr.)—100, 290, 304 305 Meek, Richard Hudson—(Jr.)—347 Melancon. Macrina—(Jr.)—347 Menefee, Nancy Kirk—(Jr.) 347 Mercer, Jenifer Louise—(Sr.)—100 Merseles, Anne Elizabeth—(Jr.) 290, 34. Meyer, Marilyn Gail—(Sr.)—101, 145, 290, 294 c v Vlichaelis, Jonathan Frederick—(Sr.)— 101. 145, 231, 290, 302, 187 Middleton, Mary Margaret—(Sr.)—101, 291, 310 Mika. Eugene—(Sr.)—101, 254, 265 Mika. Katherine (Soph.)—374 Milam, Randolyn Kaye—(Jr.)—347 Milazzo, Corrine Catherine—(Jr.)—347 Miller, Barbara Ann—(Jr.)—310, 333, 347 Miller, Catherine Ann-(Jr.)-39, 222. 271, 283, 292„ 293, 302, 327, 348 Miller, Guy Milton—(Sr.)—101 Miller, John Nevin—(Sr.)—101 Vliller, Keith—(Soph.) —241, 270, 292, 374 Miller, Martha Sue—(Sr.)—101, ?90 Millcr, Pamela Ann—(Soph.)—144, 302, 374 Miller, Paul —(Sr.)-298 Mills, Randy—(Sr.)—101, 232, 233, 286, 290 Mills, Ann Reid—(Soph.)—158, 310, 311. 318, 374 Minder, Charles- (Jr.)—281, 348 Minnis, Robert Vernon—(Sr.)—101, 312 Minor, Carol Ratliff—(Sr. —101, 146, 147, 155 220, 304 Vlinor, Paula—(Soph.)—302, 374 Mitchell, Charles Knox—(Jr.) 348 Mitchell, Chris— (Sr.)—102, 252 Mitchell, Jack Allen—(Soph.)—253 Mitchell, John Eddy—(Soph.)-252 Vlitchell, Nancy—(Soph.)—156, 374 Mitchell, Rebecca Ann—(Soph.)—315, 374 Mitchell, Suzanne—(Soph.)—315, 374 Mobley, Penelope Lane—(Soph.)—374 Moellenkamp, David—(Jr.)- 348 Moellenkamp, Sylvia Jean—(Sr.)—102 Vlogg, Barbara Sue-(Sr.)—102, 221, 275, 280, 281, 294, 305 Monroe, Jamesie Ann—(Jr.)-—156, 348 Monsour, Barbara Yvonne—(Jr.)—290, 303, 348 Monsour, Susan Lynn—(Jr.)—222, 281,291. 348 Montgomery, Jerry Kevin—(Soph.)—275, 303, 244, 249, 261, 265, 281, 290, 31.9 Montgomery, Edward Ralph—(Sr.)—102 Monzingo, Lynda Gail—(Sr.)—102, 105, 244, 249, 261, 265, 281, 290, 319 Vloonev, Linda Dianne—(Jr.)—348 Moore, Clyde Oliver—(Sr.)—102, 213, 215, 216 Moore, Gregory AUan—(Sr.)—102, 188, 190, 191, 192, 194, 196, 197. 199, 201. 186 Moore, James S.—(Jr.)—254, 262, 348, 263 Moore, Joseph Eugene—(Sr.)—102, 251. 260 Moore, Randall Douglas—(Jr.)— 348 Vloore, Samuel Marcees—(Sr.)—251, 265 Moore, Taylor Frost—(Sr.)—42, 102, 252. 255, 265 Moorer, Nancy—( Jr. — 348 Moreland, M. Ann—(Soph.)— 315, 274 Morgan, Ann Virginia—(Soph.)—315, 374 Morgan, Frederick William—(Sr.)—43,103. 153, 241, 258, 265, 300, 303, 113 Morgan, Jack Pennington—(Soph.)—180. 374, 360 Morley, Barry Jandiver—(Sr.)—103 Moreley. Boyd-(Sr.)—103 Morris, Brenda Gail—(Soph.)—374 Morris, Howard Cary—(Jr.)—235, 241, 294, 348 Morris, Lloyd Hugh-( Jr.)—179, 273, 348 Morrison, John Gwin—(Jr.)—348 Morriss. Herbert Alexander, III—(Soph.) 254, 374 Morrow, ’Stephen Quinn—(Jr.)—348 Moseley, Cherry Janelle—(Jr.)—156, 291, .348 Moss. Ira Lon-(Jr.)—198, 200. 213, 217. 219, 281. 348 436 Mounce, Man ia Charlene—(Sr.)—103, 165, 290, 317 Mudd, Cheryl Amelia—(Sr.)—313 Muirhead, Margie Sue—(Sr.)—103, 290 Mullonix, Cathey Ann—(Jr.)—315, 348 Murdock, Anne—(Soph.)—374 Murphy, Miles Gray—(Sr.)—103 Murray, Emmitte Carlton—(Soph.)—374 Murray, Judy—(Sr.)—103 Muschkat, Robert—(Sr.)—103, 240 Musgrave, Victoria Faye—(Jr.)—148, 293, 296, 348 Muslon, Richard Joel—(Soph.)—314, 374 Mutter, Richard—(Sr.)—103 Myers, John Clinton—(Jr.)—322, 348, 421 Myatte, Lou David—(Sr.)—103 “N” Nader, Kathy—(Sr.)—11, 104, 106, 155, 220, 267, 271, 282, 284, 293, 317 Nalle, Brodie C—(Sr.)—104, 231, 251, 265 Nanney, Jo Ann—(Jr.)—291, 310, 348 Naremore, Kay Ellen—(Sr.)—104, 221 Neal, John—(Sr.)—104, 312 Neeley, Elbert Fleming—(Jr.)—166, 170, Neely, Russell Newton—(Jr.)—166, 170, 175, 179, 207, 211, 308, 248, 404 Neighbors, Jeanne Marie—(Soph.)—310, 318, 374 Nelson, Carl Allen—(Sr.)—131 Nelson, Daniel Carter—(Soph.)—180, 374 Nelson, Deborah L—(Soph.)—240, 374 Nelson, Edward Kenneth—(Sr.)—104, 291 Nelson, Stewart Lee—(Soph.)—374 Nesbitt, Sally Sunshine—(Jr.)—311, 348 Netherland, Patricia Ann—(Sr.)—104 New, Patricia Joyce—(Jr.)—291, 297, 307 349 Newbill, Judith Ann-( Jr.)—291, 297, 307, 349 Newman, Julia Lynn—(Sr.)—104, 145, 153, 163, 271, 291 Newman, Virginia Ann—(Sr.)—104, 305 Newton, Henry Clayton—(Jr.)—235, 240, 349 Nicholson, Janet Louise—(Soph.)—307,374 Nicholson, Stephen O’Cconet—(Jr.)—349 Nicola, Nancy Sue—(Sr.)—104, 291, 294 Nims, Buell Eugene—(Sr.)—104, 157, 253. 278 Noble, Marilyn Cobb—(Sr.)—104, 153, 220, 275, 281, 288, 293 Nohse. Rebecca Lynn—(Sr.)—105, 289, 315 Nolen, Richard Ray—(Soph.)—374 Nolen, Paul—(Soph.)—374 Norman, Dudley Derwood—(Sr.)—105 Norman, Linda Lyn—(Jr.)—156, 222, 281. 283, 317, 349 Norman, Stephen Dean—(Sr.)—105 Norre, Richard Amold—(Sr.)—105 Norris, Donna Marie—(Soph.)—302, 374 Norris, Michael Hanfred—(Soph.)—254, 261, 374 Norris, Nancy Clair -(Jr.)—148. 297, 349 Norris, Vida Jane— (Sr.)—105, 307 North, Peggy Davina—(Jr.)—310, 349 Norton, Frederick Chase—(Jr.)—349 Norton, Julian Lee— (Sr.)—105. 157, 275, 291, 293, 303, 317, 118 Norvell, Terry Elizabeth—(Sr.)—53, 77,105 137, 155, 185, 220, 271, 282, 287, 289, 290, 293 Norwood, Judy—(Soph.)—374 Index to Students Nugent, Betty Kathryn—(Sr.)—105, 158, 307 Nunn, Jean Marie—(Soph.)—281, 374 Nunn, Linda Louise—(Sr.)—105, 148, 291 Nurdin, Douglas—(Soph.)—41, 374 “ 0 ” O’Brien, Barbara Lee—(Soph.)—303, 374 O’Brien, Donna Mary—(Jr.)—349 O’Brien, Tara Diane—(Soph.)—374 Oden, Sally Gayle— (Jr.)—30, 291, 349 Odom, John Scogin, Jr.—(Jr.)—148, 157, 209, 282, 284, 291, 295, 303, 310, 329, 349 Odom, Roby Brazilton—(Sr.)—53, 105, 107, 139, 166, 167, 169, 170, 172, 185, 204, 308, 317, 124 Ogilvie, Staman—(Soph.)—180, 375, 360 Ohrt, John Cowles—(Soph.)—165, 300, 375 Oliver, Mary Ellen—(Sr.)—106 Oliver, Norma Loraine—(Soph.)—303, 375 Olivieri, Ralph R.—(Sr.)—106, 257, 265 Olvey, Jean-(Jr.)—148, 157, 302, 349 Olson, Don Leroy—(Soph.)—254, 375 Olson, Robert Day—(Soph.)—180, 375 Oltman, Harry Alvin, Jr.—(Sr.)—32, 106, 206, 308, 375 Olwell, Marv Margaret—(Sr.)—106, 312 O’Neal, Bryon-(Soph.)—255 Oswald, Larry Lemond—(Jr.)—313, 390 Outlaw, Edwin Ray—(Soph.)—375 Outlaw, Edwin Ray—(Soph.)—375 Overdyke, Mary Louise—(Soph.)—281, 375 Overdyke, Donald Fenton, III—(Sr.)—25. 70, 106, 291 Overdyke, Bill—(Soph.)—180, 210, 375 Overfelt, Billy Wayne— (Soph.)— 375 Overkamp, Sharon—(Soph.)—270, 281, 375 Owen, Ava Christy—(Soph.)—276, 375 Owens, Raymon Lafayette, Jr.—(Soph.)— 180, 276, 375 Pace, Gilbert Randle—Ijr.)—303, 311 Pace, Jaek Ross—(Soph.)—257, 375 Pack, Robert Veraon—(Sr.)—106, 282 Padgett, Carolyn—(Sr.)—106, 251, 265 Padgett, Marilyn—(Sr.)—106, 149, 297 Page, Mary Jill— (Sr.)-106. 221, 123 Page, Penny Lou—(Sr.)—106, 158, 292 Palmer, Chris—(Soph.)—375 Palmer, Lillian Diane—(Sr.)—107, 111, 138, 155, 185, 223, 275, 291, 307, 317 Palmer, Martha Jane—(Sr.)—107, 246, 249, 257, 265, 294 Parker, Anna Lou—(Soph.)—297,207,375 Parks, Paton David—(Soph.)—375 Patterson, Judy—(Jr.)—297, 349 Patterson, Michael Roy—(Sr.)—107 Payne, Ann Platt—(Sr.)—107, 221, 271, 282, 290, 293, 318, 383 Peace, Vicki-(Soph.)— 315, 375 Pearce, Herbert—(Soph.)—250, 276, 277, 375 Pearce, Jean EveIyn -(Sr.)—12, 107, 224, 233 Pearce, Linda Marge—(Sr.)—107 Pearce, Stephen Wilson—(Sr.)—107 Pease, Linda Diane— Sr.)—107, 233 Peatross, Margaret Ann—(Soph.)—303, 375, 278 Peek, Jimmy Darrel—(Sr.)—107 Pellerin, William Dodd—(Sr.)—107, 291, 324 Peques, Martha Reed—(Soph.)—375 Pec inger, Barbara Jean—(Jr.)—300, 302, 349 Persinger, Carol Lou—(Sr.)—108, 276, 317 Person, James Lee—(Sr.)—108, 312 Pesnell, Maurice Shirley—(Jr.)—291, 297, 305, 307, 349 Peters, Bonnie Jean—(Soph.)—375 Peters, Clayton Paul—(Soph.)—200, 375 Peters, Dorothy Inez—(Jr ' -297, 300, 349 Peters, Eddie ' Joe— (Sr.)—108, 149, 229, 240, 258 Peters, Jon Terry—(Jr.)—208, 349 Peterson, Keith DeHoff—(Sr.)—108, 281, 285, 287, 291 Peterson, Robert Connell—(Soph.)—375 Petty, Eugenia Anne—(Soph.)—234, 291, 375 Peyton, Carolyn Faye—(Jr.)—349 Peyton, Johnny Burt—(Soph.)—375 Peyton, Richard Steven—(Soph.)—375 Pharis, Erma Suzanne—(Jr.)—222, 291, 303 349 Pharr, Wanda Faye—(Sr.)—108, 313 Phelps, Ben W.—(Sr.)—313 Phillips, Donna Elaine—(Jr.)—317, 319, 349 Phillips, Fred Leonard—(Sr.)—108, 152, 166, 171, 184, 283, 319, 382 Phillips, Garv W.—(Jr.)—251, 260, 262, 350 Phillips, Mary Margaret—(Jr.)—350 Philips, Laurilee Kay—(Sr.)—108, 146, 147, 233, 235 Phillips, Stephen Craig—(Jr.)—350 Pickens, Ronald Edward—(Sr.)—49, 166, 170, 172, m Pickering, William George—(Jr.)—350 Pinchera, Sylvia Dian—(Sr.)—108, 307 Pippen, Fred Monroe, Jr.—(Sr.)—108 Pirtle, Robert Harmon—(Sr.)—51, 108, 152, 166, 172, 185, 308, 322, 325 Pitre, Cynthia Ann—(Soph.)—375 Pivont, Mel Alan Joseph—(Jr.)—350 Pittillo, Nila Ruth—(Sr.)—109, 235, 246, 252, 265 Planck, Sara Catherine—(Sr.)—109, 233, 294 Pledger, Norman Roy—(Sr.)—109, 162, 167 Plebst, Sharon Ann— (Jr.)—297, 307, 350 Plumer, Sondra Ann—(Jr.)—281, 283, 350 Plummer, Lawrence Robert—(Jr.)—350 Plumley, James Lawrence—(Soph.)—180, 276, 375 Pointer, Homer Sterling, III—(Jr.V—231, 238, 241, 281, 283, 350 Pomeroy, Geoffrey deHarem—(Soph.)—375 Pomeroy, Lynn Robinson—(Jr.)—158, 350 Poole, Malcom Collins—(Jr.)—350 Pope. Geralyn Gordon—(Sr.)—52, 108, 109, 136, 145, 152, 153, 155, 185, 220, 291, 293, 323 Pope, Karen—(Soph.)—315, 375 Pope, Kay—(Sr.)—109, 221 Porter, Anne—(Soph.)—297, 376 Porter, Mildred Anne— (Jr.)-303, 350 Porter, Gerald Alan—(Jr.)—206, 291, 295, 350 Porter, Suzanne—(Sr.)—109, 221, 281, 291, 292, 316 Poss, Mary Leah—(Soph.)—302. 376 Potter, Claire—f Sr.)—38, 62, 109, 145, 151. 270, 303 Powell, Allen Lee— (Sr.)—109 Powell, Charlotte Ann—(Sr.)—109, 148 Powell, Lura Eloca—(Sr.)—109, 312 437 Prados, Sally Ann—(Soph.)—303, 376 Prator, David Perry—(Jr.)—350 Pratt, Charles Craig—(Soph.)—241, 276, 376 Price, Eiizabeth Cail—(Jr.)—291, 293, qi z ‘ 1 ] 7 Price,’ James Edward-(Sr.)—110, 161, 203, 206. 308 Priest, Nikki Marie—(Soph.)—376 Priest, Toni Ann—(Soph.)—376 Probst, Albert Ernest, III—(Jr.)—350 Proske, Pamela—(Sr.)—110, 297, 307 Provenzo, Joseph Paul, Jr.—(Jr.)- 350 Pugwell, Emett—(Sr.)—275 Purdv, Sandra Kay—(Sr.)—110, 272, 297, 307, 314 “Q” Querbes, Johnette Gravelle—(Sr.)—110, 155, 183, 220, 292 Querb , Katherine Louise—(Jr.)—273, 292 323 350 Quinn, Susan Katherine—(Sr.)—110, 158, 287, 291, 303 “R” Rabb, Madelyn Joel—(Soph.)—156, 376 Rachal, Doris—(Soph.)—272, 376 Rachal, Roy E.—(Sr.)—110, 228, 265 Rader, Christien Evelyn—(Jr.)—350 Ragan, Edwin Elmore, III—(Jr.)—291, 310, 350 Railsback, Barbara Louise—(Sr.)—110, 283, 305 Railsback, Elizabeth B.—(Soph.)—276, 376 Raimer, Sharon Gail—(Sr.)—110, 297, 307 Raines, Drew Malone III—(Jr.)—177, 179, 350 Raines, Melonee—(Soph.)—376 Rainey, Carolyn Ann—(Sr.)—110, 148, 151, 233, 270, 278, 297, 303, 317 Rainey, Nancy Jean—(Jr.)—156, 222, 351 Raines, Marilyn—(Jr.)—351 Ramey, Marty—-(Jr.)—273 Ramsey, Martha Lynn—(Jr.) — 351 Ramsey, Ann Scott—(Jr.)—234, 291, 351 Ramsey, William Johnson—(Jr.)—351 Ranney, Mark William—(Sr.)—110, 298 Randolph, Edward Burke—(Jr.)—351 Raney. Gregory Paul—(Soph.)—354, 376 Ratcliff, Carey Louis—(Sr.)—111 Ratliff, Michael Conrad—(Sr.)—312 Rathert, Judy Ann -(Jr.)—351 Rauber, Dorothy Dianne—(Soph.)—376 Rav, Robert Lanning—(Sr.)—111, 157 Rayner, Mary Ann—(Soph.)—303, 376 Readhimer, Reggie Lane—(Soph.)—25, 376 Recht, Gregory Eric—(Sr.)—49, 111, 291 Reed, Berl Berton—(Jr.)—351 Reed, Susan- (Sr.)-lll, 144, 221, 310 Reed, Margaret—(Sr.)—107, 111, 156, 220, 281, 291, 316 Reed, Tommy—(Soph.)—352, 376 Reese, Judith Elizabeth—(Jr.)—233, 251 Reese, Sharon Ann—(Soph.)—272, 276, 376 Reid, Barbara Sue—(Soph.)—235, 240. 302, 376 Reid, Carolyn Mae—(Soph.)—311, 376 Reid, Pat—(Soph.)—303, 376 Rembert, William Emerson, III—(Sr.)— 111, 155, 160, 203, 205, 283, 308 Remedies, James Ronald—(Soph.)—376 Rennie, Melody Ann—(Soph.)—318, 376 438 Index to Students Renois, Mary Ann—(Jr.)—351 Renois, Sally Leigh—(Sr.)—111, 297 Renov, Shelagh Jean—(Sr.)—111, 156, 254, 265, 291 Reynolds, William Clinton—(Jr.)—351 Reynolds, Susan Gail—(Jr.)—314, 319, 351 Reynolds, Thomas Lee—(Sr.)—111 Reynolds, William Gilbert—(Jr.) 251, 351 Rhoades, Sherill Elizabeth—(Soph.)—376 Rice, Charles Jefferson—(Soph.)—226, 302, 376 Rice, Joe Crosby—(Sr.)—16, 111, 211, 295 Rice, Pricilla Ann—(Soph.)—376 Rice, Richard Marshall—(Sr.)—112 Rich, Janis Ruth—(Jr.)—112, 235, 240, 316 Richard, Joe Ivan—(Sr.)—11 £ Richard, Carolyn Ann—(Jr.)—310, 351 Richardson, Gary Albert—(Soph.)- 298, 376 Richardson, George Randall—(Jr.)—351, 354 Richardson, John Lavelle—(Soph.)—250, 376 Richardson, Susie—(Soph.)—165, 278, 315, 376 Richardson, Thomas Winship, Jr.—(Sr.)— 112, 310 Richardson, William Robert—(Soph.) — 254, 376 Richie, Charles Vernon—(Jr.)—162, 240, 351 Rife, Gene Claire— (Soph.)-272, 376 Rifkin, Barbara Ann- Jr.)—273, 281. 294, 351 Riggs, Sarah Jane—(JO—146, 147, 281, 304 351 Rigling, Samuel Bradley—(Sr.)—112, 148 Rigsby, Kevin D.—(Jr.)—302, 351 Riley, Kathleen—(Soph.)—376 Riser, Lynelle Kaye— (Jr.)-283, 315, 351 Riser, Robert Winston—(Soph.)—287, 315, 376 Riser, William T.—(Soph.)—25, 180, 376 Rist, Victoria Lea—(Soph.)—376 Roach, Thomas Hardy—(Soph.)—376 Robbins, Cynthia Kaye—(Sr.)—112, 156, 297, 304 Roberts, Angelia Elaine—(Jr.)—351 Roberts, Brenda Marlene—(Sr.)—112 287, 291, 297, 307 Roberts, Bruce Graham—(Soph.)—302, 376 Roberts, Glenn Edward—(Jr.)—351 Roberts, Gwendolyn Ann—(Soph.)—376 Roberts, Jerry Michael—(Soph.)—206 Roberts, Jimmy Lane—(Sr.)—112, 204, 207, 308 Roberts, Margaret Ellen—(Jr.)—156, 222, 276, 277, 291 351 Roberts, Marla Jane—(Sr.)—112, 313 Roberts, Morylyn Eugene—(Jr.)—351 Roberts, Michael James—(Sr.)—112, 308 Roberts, Sharon Sue—(Jr.)—291, 297, 307, 351 Roberts, Stephen Gregorv—(Jr.)—164. 286, 288. 351 Robertp, Thomas W.—(Soph.)—211, 286, 376 Robertson, John Sherrod—(Soph.)—377 Robertson, Paxton B.—(Soph.)—250, 377 Robertson, Susan—(Soph.)—377 Robins, Martha Frances—(Soph.)—377 Robinson, Constance Sue—(Soph.)—276 377 Robinson, James Talbert—(Jr.)—351 Robinson, Lynne Fair—(Soph.)—377 Robison, Bryan Ardis—(Sr.)—113, 257, 265, 285, 303 Robison, Connie Louise—(Jr.)—351 Robison, James Wendall—(Sr.)—10, 113, 152, 157, 275, 285, 286, 291, 300, 304 Robledo, Paul—(Jr.)—313 Roden, Evelyn Sue—(Soph.)—234, 377 Rodgers, Kathryn Diane—(Jr.)—224, 249, 297, 352 Rodgers, Richard Allen—(Sr.)—113 Rodie, Dale Michael—(Sr.)—113 Rodrigues, Mary Louise—(Soph.)—377 Roemer, Melinda Adeline—(Jr.)—276, 288, 352 Rogers, John Rickett—(Sr.)—113, 298 Rogers, Nancy Boyd—(Soph.)—294, 300, 377 Rogers, Paul Carter—(Soph.)—180, 377 Rogers, Raudal R.—(Soph.)—254, 276, 377 Rogers, Teddy Sue—(Jr.)—352 Rolandt, Susan Eilene—(Sr.)—113, 287 Rollings, Delores Gene—(Sr.)—10, 113, 145, 153, 156, 288, 294, 300 Romine, Sharon—(Soph.)—377 Romine, Susan Belle—(Jr.)—272, 352 Roper, Ruth Holley—(Soph.)—234, 303, 305 Roppolo, Constance Johanna—-(Jr.)—352 Rorie, Kenneth Lynn—(Jr.)—207, 210, 352 Rosalee, Pamela Jean—(Jr.)—36, 306, 352 Rosen, AUen Joshua—(Jr.)—311, 352 Rosenwasser, Lawerence Melvin—(Sr.)— 113 Ross, Anne Ker—(Soph.)—377 Ross, Kevin James—(Jr.)—352 Rossitter, Jimmy Ray -(Soph.)—377 Roth, Richard Lee—(Sr.)—241 Rovell, David Charles—(Jr.)—352 Rountree, James Douglas—(Soph.)—276, 377 Rowe, John Michael—(Soph.)—253 Rowe, Merle Kenneth, Jr.—(Sr.)—113, 288 Roy, Maureen Marie—(Jr.)—305, 317, 352 fo yle, Jeane Ann—(Soph.)—377 Rubenstein, Alex—(Sr.)—113, 312 Runyan. James Horace—(Sr.)—114, 228. 231 232 233 Rushing. Brenda Kaye—(Sr.)—114, 283 Rushton, Patricia Ann—(Jr.)—28. 241, 307, 352 Russell, James Richard—(Jr.) —255, 262, 352 Russell, Victoria Anne—(Soph.)—302. 377 Rvan, Clyta June -(Jr.)-144, 224, 297. 314, 352 Sadoff, Parry Michael—(Jr.)—352 Safargue, Charlotte—233 Salazar, Sonia Raquel—(Jr.)—352 Sale, William Milton, III—(Soph.)— 315, 377 Salley, Cecelia CarIton-(Sr.)—114, 288 Salter, Linda G.—(Sr.)—114, 272, 306 Sample, Arthur N., III—(Soph.)—303, 377 Sanders, Charles Frederick—(Sr.)—114, 145, 288, 303 Sanders, John Philip—(Jr.)—352 Sanders, Linda Dianne—(Jr.)—352 Sanders, Mary Jason—(Jr.)—156, 288, 303, 352 Sanders, Tommy Lynn—(Jr.)—352 Sanford, John Tbomas—(Sr.)—114 Index to Students Sandifer, James Stephen—(Jr.)—235, 238, 240, 258, 259, 276, 352 Santora, Evelyn Fay—(Sr.)—114, 158, 304, 305 Sartor, Kate B.—(Soph.)—292, 300, 377 Sartor, Ryan Balfour—(Soph.)—302, 311, 377 Saunderg, Rebecca I ane—(Sr.)—114, 145, 153, 288, 221, 293, 302 Savell, Elizabeth Ann—(Sr.)—114, 306 Savell, Mary Esther—(Jr.)—352 Savell, Wanda Dawn—(Sr.)—114, 275, 288, 297, 300 Savory, Robert Larry—(Soph.)—377 Sawyer, Terry Ann—(Soph.)—36, 377 Scales, Robert Carlton—(Jr.)—115 Scarborough, William Gordon—(Jr.)—157, ' 2 , 303, 310, 352 Scarff, David Lee—(Sr.)—115, 237 Scarpinatto, Lenora Katherine—(Soph.)— 377 Schattner, Micheal-(Soph.)—303, 377 Shelde, Mike—(Soph.)—254, 377 Schaumburg, Polly—(Soph.)—307, 314, 377 Schmidt, Karl C.—(Soph.)—180 Schoemaker, Steven Brosper—(Jr.)— 352 Schoolfield, David Clay—(Sr.)—115, 255, 298, 324 Schorr, Ronald David—(Jr.)—352 Schwab, Bettye Sue—(Jr.)—352 Schwartz, Barhara Laine—(Sr.)—115, 252, 265 Scoggin, Dudley Young—(Soph.)—377 Scott, Corinne Gayle—(Jr.)—156, 222, 288, 310, 311, 352 Scott, Donald Lee—(Sr.)—313 Scott, Olivia Kathleen—(Soph.)—276, 377 Scott, Sandra Lee—(Sr.)—‘115, 141, 221, 287, 288, 296, 297 Scurlock, William Rand—(Jr.)—211, 353 Seale, John Richard—(Sr.)—50, 111, 115, 152, 155, 286, 288, 290, 323, 325 Searl, Pattie Sue—(Jr.)—353 Seigel, ' Marilyn—(Sr.)—319 Selber, Charles Paul—(Jr.)—165, 353 Self, William Owen, Jr.—(Soph.)—204, 378 Selman, Diane—(Soph.)—306 Sentell, Nancy Jane— (Jr.)—30, 222, 283, 288, 303, 315, 322, 353 Sessions, Elizabeth Ann—(Sr.)—80, 114, 115, 149, 152, 288, 297, 306, 318 Sessions, Leonard Avery—(Jr.)—167, 353 Settle, Ann Catherine—(Jr.)—353 Seward. John Wayne—(Sr.)—115, 166, 174, 184. 308 Seyler, Melanie— (Soph.)—151, 270, 305, 378 Seymour, George Edward—(Sr.)—115, 230, 235, 237, 238, 241 Shaffer. Pete— (Jr.)—298, 353 Shaw, Donald—(Soph.)—378 Shaw, James David—(Soph.)—286. 378 Shaw, Jimmy Earl—(Jr.)—200, 353 Shaw, Margaret Glynn—(Jr.)—303, 353 Shaw, Ricky Nvron—(Sr.)—115, 283 Shaw, Stanley Kevin—(Soph.)—200, 276, 378 Shaw, William Aaron, Jr.—(Soph.)—378 Shaw, Zoe Marie-(Jr.)-222, 288, 303, 322, 353 Sheafor. Stephen James—(Soph.)—258, 302 378 Shearer, Charles, Jr.—(Jr.)—241, 353 Shearer, John Raymond—(Jr.)—240, 281, 353 Sheffield, Connie Gil—(Sr.)—116 Sheffield, Ronnie Dean—(Soph.)—250, 378 Shelby, Sandra Gail—(Sr.)—116, 307, 317 Shelton, Sharon—(Sr.)—34, 116, 221, 317 Shephard, Pamela Ann—(Jr.)—288, 353 Sheppard, Judy Faye—(Soph.)—234, 279, 378 Sherrod, Carol Frances—(Sr.)—116, 237 Sherrod, Larry Evan—(Sr.)—116, 241, 258 Sheilds, Bobby Dale—(Sr.)—116, 275, 287 Sheilds, Peggy Sue—(Sr.)—26, 116, 155, 156, 221, 288, 293 Shipp, Janice Ross—(Soph.)—310, 378 Shirey, Susan Lynn—(Soph.)—230, 240, 378 Shively, Miriam Duane—(Jr.)—276, 287, 288. 305 353 Shivers, Vicki Jean—(Soph.)—314, 378 Short, Philip Granville—(Sr.)—116 Shorter, Margaret Elaine—(Sr.)—15, 116, 312 Shoulders, Robert David—(Jr.)—240, 247, 258, 353 Shuler, Marsha Ellen—(Jr.)—288, 307, 318, 353 Shumate, Terry—(Soph.)—211, 378 Shumate, Walter Ranoal—(Jr.)—353 Shumate, William Christian—(Jr.)—255, 260, 262, 353 Siegel, Marilyn Ann—(Sr.)—116, 288 Siegel, Ted H.—(Sr.)—117 Silverstein, Carl Jack—(Soph.)—378 Simmons, Doris Jean—(Sr.)—28, 117 Simmons, Gordon Redding—(Sr.)—117 Simon, Ronnie Jo—(Jr.)—241, 304, 316, 353 Simpson, Peggy Arthur—(Jr.)—302, 353 Simpson, Susan Marie—(Jr.)—307, 353 Sisco, Judith Dianne—(Soph.)—302, 378 Sklar, Ahsr David—(Jr.)—144, 353 Slaughton, Jimmy —(Soph.)—378 Sledge, Mary Nelia-(Soph.)-156, 378 Sloan, Timothy Todd—(Sr.)—117, 235, 240, 258 Slusser, Bonnie Lee—(Jr.)—354 Smith, Bailey Ingersoll—(Jr.)—354 Smith, Betty Rose—(Soph.)—378 Smith, Butch—(Soph:)—43, 255 Smith, Colleen— (Soph.) —293, 303, 378 Smith, Currie—(Jr.)—226, 286, 354 Smith, Dana Camille—(Soph.)—378 Smith, Donna Sue—(Sr.)—22, 117, 221, 288, 310 Smith, Frederick Martin—(Sr.)—117, 268 288, 312 Smith, George Morris—(Soph.)—378 Smith, Gregory Willard—(Soph.)—314, 378 Smith, Guy Authur—(Jr.)—312 Smith, Heidi Lynn — (Jr. —222, 302, 328, 354 Smith, I. Henry—(Soph.)—180, 378 Smith, Jacklynn L.—(Jr.)—15, 35, 287, 317, 354 Smith, Judith Lynn—(Jr.)—306, 354 Smith, Kathy Elaine—(Soph.)—269, 318 Smith, Kennith Roy—(Sr.)—117, 158, 205, 288 Smith, Linda Ann—(Sr.)—117 Smith, Martha Anne—(Jr.)—156, 311, 354 Smith, Phillip Truman—(Jr.)—233, 250, 251, 262, 286, 354 Smith, Richard Huren— (Soph.)—200, 276, 284, 295, 322, 378 Smith, Roy Stephen—(Sr.)—117, 157, 205 Smith, Sharon Ann—(Sr.)—117, 303 Smith, Staniey James—(Soph.)—180, 276. 284, 323, 378 Sraith, Suzanne—(Soph.)—36, 378 Smith, William Randolph—(Sr.)—16, 53, 114, 118, 134, 145, 148, 153, 155, 202, 205, 269, 282, 284, 295, 308 Smitherman, Robert—(Sr.)—118, 166, 173, 184, 97 Smyth, Judith Louise—(Soph.)—303, 378 Sneed, Willard Mac— (Jr.)—178, 179, 206, 354 Sneed, Wilma Lawrence—(Soph.)—379 Snelling, Wiiliam R.—(Sr.)—118, 252 262, 288, 299 Snider, Adrian Rosa—(Sr.)—118, 275 Snow, Carla—(Soph.)—284, 315, 379 Snow, Ellen Suzanne—(Soph.)—237, 379 Snow, Linda Lee—(Sr.)—118, 312, 313 Snow, Nancy Carol—(Sr.)—118, 291, 297, 317 Soloman, Jodie—(Sr.)—118, 207, 307 Sorrell, Julia Elizabeth—(Soph.)—281, 379 Sorrells, Brian E.—(Sr.)—27, 118, 151, 270, 288 Sour, Ben—(Sr.)—118 Southerland, Patricia Kay—(Soph.)—379 Spencer, William Hardy—(Sr.)—118 Sprayberry, James Paul—(Sr.)—11, 119, 151, 158, 270, 282, 287, 129 Spurlock, Daniel W ' ebster—(Jr.)—207, 354 Spurlock. Edward Postell—(Soph.)—379 Sprulock. William—(Soph.)—379 Squire, Marilyn Jean—(Sr.)—119, 148, 153, 297, 302 Stagg, Julie— (Soph.) —302, 379 Stall, Lindon Adger—(Jr.)—354 Stallcup, Melvin C.—(Sr.)—37, 119, 203, 207, 209. 308 Stallcup, Patricia—(Soph.)—302, 379 Stalnaker, Jack C.—(Sr.)—119, 379 Stalnaker, Stephen D.—(Soph.)—162, 256, 270, 276 Stamper, Allan Mack—(Soph.)—251, 260, 379 Stansell, Charles Joseph—(Jr.)—354 Staples, Karen Sue—(Sr.)—119, 275 Steadman, Charlotte Ann—(Jr.)—235, 241, 354 Steelman, Richard Charles—(Sr.)—119 Steelman, Sterling Stewart—(Soph.)—379 Steinarr, Mary—(Soph.)—234. 302, 379 Steiwinder, Barbara Kaye—(Sr.)—119, 311 Stephens, Gary Estus—(Soph.)—180, 379 Stephens, Michael Reed—(Sr.)—119 Stephens, Pamela Janet—(Jr.)—156, 297, 354 ' tephenson, James Rav—(Sr.)—119, 288, 317 Stevens, Edmond Bunnell—(Jr.)—354 Stevenson, David Stanley—(Soph.)—379 Stevenson, Jerry Laverne— (Sf.) —119 Stewart, David Watson—(Sr.)—120, 166, 174. 184. 275 Stewart, Ruth Ednah—(Jr.)—297, 354 Stifle, Linda Lucille—(Jr.)—354 Stiller, William Law—(Soph.)—379 Stinson, Emilv Adele—(Sr.)—120, 125, J57. 158, 248, 249, 265, 288 Stockholm, John Vemon—(Jr.)—354 Stockholm, Susan Jean—(Soph.)—379 Stokes, Beverly—(Sr.)—120, 221. 288 Stokes, Gregory Earl—(Sr.)—120, 233 Stokes, Susan—(Soph.) —276, 277, 379 Stnne. Susan Leslie—(Jr.)—222, 293, 303, 354 Monecipher, Norma Lvnn—(Jr.)—306, 307, 354 Storey, Moulton Russell—(Soph.)—180 439 Index to Students Strange, Miehael David—(Jr.)—208, 346, 354 Straughan, Kennth Lynn —(Sr.)—120 Strauss, Kennon Richard—(Sr.)—41, 120, 145, 148, 285, 299 Streun, Arafaith Larose—(Soph.)—281, 379 Strickland, Joseph Clyde—(Soph.)—180, 379 Stringfellow, Mary Virginia—(Sr.)—34, 120, 281, 316 Strottmaier, Rebecca Ann—(Soph.)—163, 303 379 Strother, Kathy R.—(Soph.)—379 Strother, Sandra Ann—(Sr.)—120, 307 Stroud, Margaret Anne—(Soph.)—38, 324, 327 Stuckey, Susan Virginia—(Jr.)—355 Sturges, Constance Faye—(Sr.)—11, 120, 220, 275, 287, 288 Sullins, Charles Richard—(Jr.)—177, 179, 355 Sullivan, Arthur G., III—(Soph.)—315, 379 Sullivan, Lynn—(Soph.)—314, 379 Sullivan, Peggy Sue—(Soph.)—303, 319 Sullivan, Wanda Sue—(Sr.)—28, 120, 289, 294, 297 Sumlin, Dianna—(Jr.)—157, 355 Sumrall, John Allen—(Sr.)—41, 121 Svolos, Patricia Ann—(Soph.)—-310, 379 Swan, Earlene—(Sr.)—121, 313 Swearingen, James Paul—(Soph.)—303, 319 Swearingen, Sue—(Sr.)—35, 121, 155, 193, 220, 283, 317, 319 Swearingin. Billy Dana—(Sr.)—121, 153 Swindell, Thomas Arthur—(Jr.)—256, 260, 262, 355 Szafir, Leslie Ann—(Sr.)—99, 121, 153, 221, 288, 311, 316, 118 Tadlock, Ardis Lyndon—(Soph.)—379 Tarver, Fran—(Soph.)—379 Tatum, Daniel James—(Soph.)—270. 379 Taylor, John Richard—(Jr.)—315, 355 Taylor, Kathleen Gayle—(Soph.)—315,379 Tavlor, Leslie Eloise—-(Soph.)—224, 307, 379 Tavlor, Margaret Kay—(Sr.)—121, 156, 288, 316, 317 . Taylor, Mike William—(Sr.)—121, 146, 147, 287, 288, 304 Taylor, Paul A.—(Jr.)—151, 180, 379 Taylor, William Leroy—(Sr.)—121, 287 Teamie. Lynda Gayle—(Sr.)—121, 220. 283, 288, 311 Teague, Mary Foster—(Sr.)—121 Teasley, Lewis Raymond—(Jr.)—256, 302, 355 Teasley, Martha Yvonne—(Sr.)—144, 281, 355 Tedford, Mary Ann-(Jr.)—11, 222, 289, 310, 311, 355 Teer. Jane Laveme—(Soph.)—234, 278, 379 Temple, Patrick Henry—(Sr.)—122, 308 Tenney. Margaret- Ann—(Jr.)—157, 158, 222, 273, 281, 291, 355 Tennison, Thomas L.—(Sr.)—45, 122 Terrae, Sandra J.—(Sr.)—122, 158 Terrill, William C.—(Jr.)— 355 Tenry, Judy Carol—(Jr.)—304. 305, 355 Thames, Howard—(Soph.)—379 Theis, David Glenn—(Sr.)—11, 122, 212. 213, 215. 216, 289, .308, 326 Theo, Sophie Ann—(Sr.)—122, 306, 307 Thigpen, Thomas H.—(Sr.)—122 Thoma, Ross Alan—(Sr.)—122, 226 Thomas, Anita Sue—(Soph.)—379 Thomas, Dorothy Ann—(Sr.)—312 Thomas, Dorothy Pauline—(Soph.)—3o0 Thomas, Elvin Clarence—(Jr.)—252, 261, 355 Thomas, Milton Keyes—(Sr.)—122, 233 Thomas, Roy Lee—(Soph.)—250 Thompson, Gorden Fredrick—(Jr.)—165, 200, 355 Thompson, Molly Virginia—(Jr.)—289, 314, 355 Thompson, Phillip—(Soph.)—180, 200, 315, 380 Thome-Thomsen, Fletcher—(Jr.)—162, 281, 285, 289, 355, 380 Thorne-Thomsen, Thomas—(Soph.)—151, 270, 284, 314 Thrash, Drusilla Collen—(Jr.)—297, 307 Thrasher, Nancy Louise—(Soph.)—276, 380 Thurmon, Stephen Robert—(Soph.)—355 Thurmon, Susan—(Soph.)—303, 380 Thurmond, Eve Kay—(Jr.)—156, 297, 355 Tibbetts, Mary Ann—(Jr.)—355 Tiller, Lloyd DeWitt—(Jr.)-226, 355 Timmons, Mitchell J.—(Soph.)—278, 380 Timon, Mary Ann—(Sr.)—122, 233, 291, 294 Tims, Vera Elizabeth-(Soph.)—234, 380 Tindall, Johnny Mitchell (Soph.)—380 Tippen, James Lee—(Jr.)—355 Tison, William Arleigh—(Jr.)—122, 248, 252, 262. 265 Titone, Mary Frances—(Sr.)—123, 272, 289 Titone, Samuel A.—(Soph.) -380 Tobert, Judy Lynn—(Jr.)—355 Tolbert, Cynthia Jeanne—(Soph.)—144, 275, 302, 380 Tompkins, Edward Frank—(Jr.)—37, 355 Tompkins, Thomas Glen—(Sr.)—123 Tooke, Frances Ellen—(Soph.)—276, 277, 380 Tooke, Michael Campbell— (Jr.)—226, 269, 271, 295, 303, 323, 329, 334, 355, 389 Tooley, Byron Franklin—(Jr.)—355 Towery, Susan Jane—(Jr.)—310, 355 Towery, John Randy—(Sr.)—123, 313 Towns, Patricia Carolyn—(Jr.)—279, 306, 354 355 Towns, Susan Dianne—(Sr.)—123, 272, 279, 307 Townsend, James Sherwood—(Soph.)— 227, 263 Townsend, Walter Parker—(Jr.)—241, 256, 257, 263 Toys, Sharon Lynn—(Soph.)—380 Traylor, Dave Hartwell—(Jr.)—164, 356 Traylor, Frederick Loyd—(Soph.)—252, 9 9 ‘jn ' j jon Traylor, Cordon Niles-( Jr.)-165, 281 356 Traylor, Lee Ann—(Jr.)—281, 356 Trent, Jo Karen—(Soph.)—380 Trichel, Linda Kathleen—(Jr.)—281, 310, 356 Trickett, David George—(Soph.)—31, 180, 300, 380 Troutman, David D.—(Soph.)—47, 317, 380 Trowbridge, Nancy Elizabeth—fjr.) 281, 256 Tucker, Carol—(Soph.)—380 Tucker, Martha Susan—(Soph.)—293, 303, 380 Tugwell, Emmett Arnold—(Sr.)—123 Tuma, Sammy—(Jr.)—157, 302, 356 Tuminello, Jo Marie—(Sr.)—123, 287, 289, 306 Tunstall, Deryl Cousin—(Sr.)—123 Tuppen, Charles—(Soph.)—380 Turnage, Cynthia Allyne—(Soph.)—281, mi 5« QQO Turk Charles Frederick—(Sr.)—11, 119, 123, 156, 213, 217, 244, 246, 248, 260, 267, 285, 289, 299 Tumer, Jeff Ealand—(Sr.)—123, 312 Tumer, Linda Yvonne—(Soph.)—276, 277, 306, 380 Tumer, Mary Lynn—(Sr.)—42, 119, 123, 152, 220, 266, 289, 323, 325 Turner, Michael Kinson—(Jr.)—166, 175, 179, 186, 188, 194, 195, 196, 197, 199, 356 Turner, Paula Frances—(Sr.)—3$, 124, 145, 235, 238, 241, 249, 257, 265 Turner, Ralph Wilson—(Jr.)—233, 251, 262, 278, " 289, 304, 356 “U” Udes, Ada Terry-(Sr.)—122, 124, 152, 275, 281. 319, 383 Unglesby, Lewis—(Soph.)—380 Upchurch, Mary Ann—(Jr.)—156, 233, 314, 356 Upton, David Bernard—(Jr.)—179 Upton, Sharon Lynn—(Sr.)—124, 281 Urankar, Susan Margaret—(Soph.)—380 “V” Valliere, Thomas William—(Sr.)—124, 291, 316 VanArsdel, Sara Lee—(Jr.)—289, 356 Van Gorkom, John Henry—(Sr.)—124, 304, 305 Vaughn, Linda Murrell—(Soph.)—380 Vaughan, Richard Kieth—(Jr.)—356 Vedlitz, Jean—(Soph.)—293, 310, 354, 380 Verhalen, Thomas Arthur—(Jr.)—286, 356 Vickers, Paul Kenneth—(Jr.)—167, 356 Vickrey, Stanley Deshield—(Sr.)— " 124, 233, 298 Vickrey, Susan Olga—(Soph.)—235, 241, 380 Vincent. Margaret Gail—(Soph.)—314, 380 Vinck, Donna Denise—(Jr.)—356 Vinson, James Neel—(Jr.)—179, 209, 281, 356 Vogel, Garrett—(Jr.)—46, 151, 270, 273, 356 Voight, Kenneth Lee, Jr.—(Sr.)—42, 124, 186, 188, 194, 201 Volk, Kristl— (Sr.) —49, 97, 124, 248, 249, 265, 297 Von Einem, Suzanne—(Soph.)—380 Voss, Linda Sue—(Jr.)—281, 287, 317, 356 “W” Waddell, Leo Wayne— (Jr.)—156, 240, 258, 259, 321, 356 Wagley, David—(Soph.)—380 Wainright, Michael Hugh—(Soph.)—295, 380 Walker, Jeanne Ann—(Soph.)—314, 315, 380 Walker, John Gibbs— (Sr.)—11, 92. 124, 128, 148, 151, 267, 268, 270, 273, 289, 295 Walker, Joseph Marshall—(Sr.)—124, 140, 166, 167, 168, 171, 181, 184, 295, 308 Walker, Mary Gray—(Sr.)—125, 304 Walker, Virginia Sibley—(Jr.)—233, 310. 356 Wall, Patricia Ann—(Sr.)—125 Index to Students Wallace, Carolyn Evelyn—(Soph.)—380 Wallace, Donna Sue—(Sr.)—125, 221, 289 Wallace, Samuel Edward—(Jr.)—203, 356 Wallace, William Clark—(Sr.)—125 Waller, Dayton—(Jr.)—356 Waliis, Winona Sue—(Soph.)-241, 380 Wanger, Johnny Pratt—(Jr.)—356 Waner, Louis Benard—(Sr.)—312 Ward, Ted—(Soph.)—180, 380 Ward, Thomas Wayne—(Jr.)—356 Ward, William Taliaferro— (Sr.)—52, 125, 135, 145, 152, 166, 167. 170, 173 r 181, 184, 308, 323, 397 Ware, Elizabeth—(Sf.)—125 Ware, Stephen McLendon—(Sr.)—125, 281 Warrner, Gaynel Darlene—(Soph.)—315, 380 Warren, Angie Tonnette—(Sr.)—125 Warren, David Randal—(Soph.)—276, 380 Washburn, Amy Kathleen—(Soph.)—293, 314. 380 Watkins, Donna Kay—(Sr.)—125, 272, 289. 204. 303 Watkins, Judy—(Sr.)—125 Watkins, Stewart Vogel—(Jr.)—315, 356 Watson, Clayton—(Soph.) —381 Watson, Janelle—(Sr.)—126, 233, 281, 289, 297 Watson, Margaret Elizabeth—(Jr.)—289, 310, 356 Watson, Skye Allen—(Jr.)—256, 357 Watts, John Phillip—(Sr.)—126, 164, 270, 289 Weadock, Deborah Ann—(Jr.)—302, 357 Weatherly, Janet Gare—(Sr.)—126, 283, 317 Webb, Bronwen Evalyn—(Jr.)—157, 233, 294, 302, 357 Webb, Carolyn Joe—(Jr.)—235, 294, 357 Webb, Davie E.—(Soph.)—256, 261 Webb, Kenneth Frank—(Soph.)—381 Webb, Kenneth Glen—(Jr.)—211, 281, 357 Weber, Mike Romney—(Jr.)—314, 357 Webster, William Paul—(Sr.)—126 Weeks, Fred Harold—(Soph.)—46. 250 Weeks, Peggie Rose—(Sr.)—126. 281, 297 Weeks. Wiliiam Hoyt—(Jr.)—357 Weidner, Betsy Elizabeth—(Sr.)—126, 237 Wells, David—(Sr.)—126 Welsh, James Michael—(Jr.)—126 West, Barbara Lynn—(Soph.)—381 West, Carol Virginia— (Jr.)—289, 357 West, Garland Oliver, Jr.—(Sr.)—126, 298, 304, 419 West, Johnnie—(Soph.)—180, 303, 381 West. Ronald Glenn—(Jr.)—357 Westbrook. Garland Booth—(Sr.)—16, 126, 295, 312. 384 Westbrook, Richard Segraves—(Jr.)—127 WVstmoreland. Valda Kay—(Sr.)—127, 221. 297, 317 Wetsel, Nancy Lucille—(Jr.)—357 Whaley, Ruth-fSoph.)—281, 381 Whatley, Bruce Norwood—(Jr.)—312 Whatley, Michael Ray—(Jr.)—357 Whatlev, Paulett Elaine—(Soph.)—276, 297. 381 Wharto.n, Sheila Ann—(Sr.)—127, 152, 285. 299. 319 Whilan, Richard—(Jr.)—357 Wheless, Burrows Johnson, Jr.—(Jr.)— 357 Wheless, Stephen Fuqua—(Jr.)—257, 314. 357 Wheeler, Judith Ann—(Soph.)—307, 381 White, Jim Bob—(Sr.)—127, 164, 289, 321 White, Larry Byrd—(Jr.)—357 White, Roger—(Soph.)—254, 381 White, Sherry Lynn—(Soph.)—234, 381 Whited, Steven Claude—(Jr.)—162, 286, 357 Whitesides, JiU— (Sr.)—53, 127, 128, 133, 145, 150, 153, 155, 183, 184, 223, 270, 283, 289, 321, 391 Whitten James B.—(Soph.)—180, 381 Whitworth, Martha Anne—(Soph.)—381 Wicks, Edwin DeWayne— (Jr.)—157, 178, 179, 283, 311, 322, 357 Wiegel, Donald Frederick—(Sr.)—127, 232, 233 Wiggins, Theron Roger—(Soph.)—247, 258, 381 Wilbanks, Janis Jo—(Soph.)—381 Wtfcox. Beverly Jean—(Sr.)—127, 281, 307 Wilder, Glynn—(Soph.) —381 Wiley, George Edward—(Jr.)—289, 357 Wiley, Thomas J.—(Sr.)—125, 127, 244, 249, 261, 265 Wilkerson, Tom—(Soph.)—361, 381 Wilkes, Judith Ann—(Jr.)—$57 Wilkins, Don Reed—(Sr.)--48, 127, 289 Williamson, John Morgan—(Sr.)—128 241, 247, 258 Willeford, James—(Jr.)—166, 176, 179, 357 Williams, Brenda—(Jr.)—307, 317 Williams, Christopher A.—(Jr.)—255, 317, 358 Williams, David James—(Jr.)—128, 315 Williams, Elstner—(Soph.)—315, 381 Williams, Glen Edwin—(Jr.)—45 Williams, Jean Deloria—(Soph.)—381 Williams, John Amos— (Soph.)—381 Williams, Kathy Ann—(Jr.)—281, 289, 315, 358 Williams, Mary Ann— (Soph.)—303, 381 Williams, Milton Lea, HI—(Soph.)—315, 381 Williams, Valerie Grace—(Soph.)—281, 358 Williamson, Edith Kathryn—(Soph.)- 381 Williamson, John Morgan—(Sr.)—128 Williford, Garland Willie—(Jr.)—233, 253, 358 Willis, Barbara Frances—(Jr.)—235, 240, 276, 318, 358 Willis, Carolyn Kay—(Soph.)—275, 381 Willoughby, Shannon, Jr.—(Sr.)—128, 164, 289 Wilson, Carl Thomes—(Soph.)—358 Wilson, Coleman—(Soph.)—302, 381 Wilson, Cynthia Janet—(Soph.)—41, 381 Wilson, Elizabeth—(Soph.)—151, 270, 276, 381 Wilson, Glynn Ira—(Sr.)—122, 128, 145, 244, 248, 249, 260, 264, 285, 289, 299, 303 Wilson, Jim Charles—(Sr.)—128, 287, 289 Wilson, Michael Ray—(Jr.)—358 Wimberly, Susan Eileen—(Sr.)—80, 128, 272, 281, 289, 2 4, 307 Wimer, Gean—(Sr.)—128, 283, 304, 305, 307 Winterton. Charles Crockett—(Jr.)—303, 358 Wise, Marie Gayle—(Soph.)—47, 311, 381 Wise, William Thomas—(Soph.)—48, 179, 319, 358 Withrow, Curtis Mark—(Jr.)—210, 358 Witkowski, Ronald Martin—(Sr.)—128 Wolchansky, Alexander—(Soph.)—226, 315, 381 Wolchansky, Martin Alan—(Sr.)—35, 128 Woltz, James Wesley—(Jr.)—208, 303, 358 Woltz, Thomas Clifton—(Sr.)—49, 128, 210 Womack, Sandra Kay—(Sr.)—26, 129, 156, 289, 297 Wood, Cheryl Jean—(Sr.)—129, 307, 97 Wood, Cynthia Ann—(Soph.)—381 Wood, Donna Jean—(Sr.)—129, 149, 232, 233, 235, 272, 294, 303 Wood, Henry Edward—(Soph.)—358 Wood, Penny Elizabeth—(Soph.)—302, .381. Wood, Wanda Nell—(Sr.)—129, 156 Wood. Walter Neal—(Sf.)—129, 167 Woodall, Mary Katherine—(Sr.)—129, 230, 241 Woodard, Donald—(Sr.)—129 Woods, John Dalton—(Soph.)—284, 302, 381 Woods, Martha Jean—(Jr.)—158, 291, 297, 337, 358 Woods, Mary Elizabeth—(Sr.)—129, 283, 316 Woods, Raymond M.—(Soph.)—315 Woods, Rebecca Bronwyn—(Sr.)—129, 233, 297 Woods, Wanda Lee—(Sr.)—289 Woodward, David Leroy—(Sr.)—129 Woolhandler, Susan—(Soph.)—151, 270, 287, 310, 381 Woolman, Forrest Ben—(Jr.)—358 Wooten, Virginia Ann—(Jr.)—278, 358 Worley, Nancy Claire—(Sr.)—130, 220, 289, 293 Worley, Pertrice Marie—(Sr.)—130, 221, 289, 303 Worsham, Sherly—(Soph.)—306, 381 Wray, Edwin Newton—(Sr.)—130, 289 Wray, Mary Virginia—(Soph.)—310, 381 Wren, Gloria Jean—(Sr.)—130 Wright, Carrol La Verne—(Soph.)—47, 230, 240, 276, 381 Wroten, Robert Alan—(Jr.)—281, 358 Wroten, Thomas Jack—(Soph.)—381 Yancey, Laura Irene—(Jr.)—222, 302, 310, 311, 358 Yates, Michael Wayne—(Soph.)—381 Yates, Richard Franklin-fJr.)—178, 179, 180, 358 Yeager, Howard Lee— (Sr.)—130. 281 Yealock, Ginger Louise—(Jr.)—224, 358 Yearwood, Ellen Alia i—(Jr.)—233, 315, 358 Yoder, Karen Kennedy—(Jr.)—358 Yopp, Patricia Kae—(Jr.)—358 York, Lexie Elaine— (Jr.)— 358 Young, Joseph Alfred—(Jr.)—358 Youngblood, David Wayne—(Jr.)—358 Yount, Richard—(Jr.)—46, 149, 151, 270, 358 Ziegler, Susan Lee—(Jr.)—156, 222, 358 Ziller, Nina Louise—(Sr.)—130, 290, 297 Zipen, Mary Dianne—(Sr.)—130, 221, 281 Zube, Charles Lynn—(Jr.)—240, 358 441 Shreveport, a City on the Grow And 9o it 19 that another year has pae«ed. Byrd students, all oi whoin contributed to its success, will say this 1964-1965 school year was the year on the go With its populution larger than any otlier high school in the state, Byrd excelled in every feat. She was a teacher to her sophomores, a faithful companion to her juniors, a firm foundation for her seniors, and a symbol of un- ‘ daunted spirit to all who graced her presence. Every minute of every day was spent seeking, endeavoring . . . always to achieve. In keeping with the trend, Shreveport constructed its new Civic theater, completed the finest bridge over Red River, began renovation of the down- town area . . . and lived up to its reputation as “the city on the grow. It is here that our analogy of Shreve- port and C. E. Byrd High School means the most. The “Go exhibited by the students of Byrd, with their “spirits high and hopes undaunted, cou- pled with the “Grow typified by the city s 1965 construc- tion shall be the future of the city of Shreveport. TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY " TKe Workl ' i Best Yearbooks Are Tayk f-made ’ HIHi fv ' JMf -• WS ' •• , i. K ' I £s i 4-5 ■« if % ' ' S h ' S r • v - n U • . .. % • W - -. ' V‘ «‘. y i . " ' t-v ■ •£ • Egv v 4 « h " a. .. , w v . ♦ LT v . • ' Bk • wJ i? • " »■■■•■■ ' . ...- • " " «v Ik fc k- NaV •• : :;y.-Cift - v • v ..» - - •• p;- " - -v • • • M ' r ' „.W ,•:.=■ . ' | v ,vT ' f£ f.T r V ' y ' k;-?.. ir v •

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C E Byrd High School - Gusher Yearbook (Shreveport, LA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


C E Byrd High School - Gusher Yearbook (Shreveport, LA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


C E Byrd High School - Gusher Yearbook (Shreveport, LA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


C E Byrd High School - Gusher Yearbook (Shreveport, LA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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